As Andy Murray prepares for his first Wimbledon final, Channel 4 News speaks to the All England Club to find out how close fans can expect to get to the action.
The clamour for centre court tickets for Sunday's final between Andy Murray and Roger Federer is well underway.
On Saturday morning fans started queuing at SW19 in a bid to get as close to the sporting action as possible.
But all centre court tickets were sold before the competition began, so the most these fans will get is access to "Murray Mound" for £8.
All England Club Spokesman Jon Friend told Channel 4 News that there is an "unknown number" of ground passes still available and they would go on sale at 10.30 on Sunday morning.
He added that only debenture tickets for centre court could be resold warning that anyone who buys tickets elsewhere risks being turned away.
Channel 4 News has found debenture tickets ranging from between £3,000 and £13,000. Fans are being told to make sure they buy tickets from a genuine outlet.
Katie Razzall meets fans queuing at Wimbledon:
Laurence Winter left Bath late last night after watching Andy Murray's semi-final on TV. He told me: "I've missed a stag do, my mum's birthday and I've stood up a date to be here."
His friend Lydia Payne had made a dress and jacket out of union jack tea towels. "It's the first time a Brit's been in it in 74 years. It's history. That's why we're here."
Luke Ryan from Southampton turned up this afternoon. "If he does win, he's going to make history, so why not be here?"
Sue Callaghan has been camped in this car park since the tournament started two weeks ago. She said: "I was in such a state last night, I was cold, my stomach hurt, I had to go into the tent and calm myself down. A Brit in the final is absolutely fabulous."
'It's a great challenge'
Murray has became the first Brit to book a place in the final since Henry "Bunny" Austin 74 years ago with his 6-3 6-4 3-6 7-5 victory over Jo-Wilfried Tsonga.
He is now hoping to become the first to lift the trophy since Fred Perry 76 years ago when he takes on six-time champion Roger Federer in the final.
Federer, who is aiming to beat Pete Sampras's Wimbledon record of seven wins, said he is looking forward to playing the "local hero".
The Scot said tomorrow will be "one of the biggest matches of my life" and is looking forward to playing one of the "greatest players ever to have played".
"It's a great challenge, one where I'm probably not expected to win the match, but one that, you know, if I play well, I'm capable of winning."
He also appealed to the crowd for their help tomorrow, saying: "They've helped me out through some tough moments the last couple of matches, and I'll definitely need it again on Sunday."
A St James's Palace spokesman said last night that the Duchess of Cambridge would be in the Royal Box to watch the match.
He said: "The Duchess is planning on attending but the Duke cannot because of a prior, private commitment."
Congratulations poured in for Murray, including from Prime Minister David Cameron and Scotland's First Minister Alex Salmond, who are both set to attend the final.
Why one charity is rooting for Federer:
Oxfam is set to collect £101,840 if Federer wins tomorrow, in a payout from a wager staked nine years ago.
Nick Newlife bet £1,520 in 2003 that the Swiss star - who then had just one Wimbledon title - would win seven or more times.
Bookmakers William Hill offered Mr Newlife, from Oxford, odds of 66/1.
Mr Newlife died in 2009, aged 59, bequeathing his entire estate - including the bet - to Oxfam.