Got a TV Licence?

You need one to watch live TV on any channel or device, and BBC programmes on iPlayer. It’s the law.

Find out more
I don’t have a TV Licence.

Live Reporting

All times stated are UK

  1. GB's Hewett out in second round

    Alfie Hewett
    Image caption: Alfie Hewett is out of the singles, but through to the men's doubles semi-finals with partner Gordon Reid

    Great Britain’s fourth seed Alfie Hewett’s defeat by Dutchman Tom Egberink was the biggest upset of the British Open second round in Nottingham.

    Hewett lost 4-6, 6-3, 6-2 and another high-profile casualty was sixth-seeded Swede Stefan Olsson, beaten 6-2, 3-6, 6-3 by Japan's Takuya Miki.

    The top two seeds, top-ranked Gustavo Fernandez of Argentina and second-ranked Shingo Kunieda of Japan, went through without alarms.

    Fernandez overcame Japan’s Takashi Sanada 6-2, 6-4 and Kunieda inflicted Britain's second defeat of the round with a 6-3 6-0 win over Dermot Bailey.

    In the women's singles, eighth-seeded Briton Lucy Shuker was the only seed to fall in the second-round, losing 6-3, 6-3 to the United States' Dana Mathewson.

  2. BBC coverage

    Lucy Shuker

    You can watch live coverage of the British Wheelchair Tennis Championships on Connected TVs, the BBC Sport website and app and the BBC iPlayer,

    The coverage will also be available to watch via catch-up online and iPlayer for 30 days.

    Thursday 25 July

    08:50-19:00 - Quarter-finals, Connected TV and online

    Friday 26 July

    08:50-19:00 - Semi-finals, Connected TV and online

    Saturday 27 July

    10:00-18:00 - Semi-finals and finals, Connected TV and online

    Sunday 28 July

    10:00-16:00 - Finals, Connected TV and online

  3. All you need to know about the championships

    Britain's Andy Lapthorne

    The British Wheelchair Tennis Championships are in their 30th year and part of the Super Series - a six-event international wheelchair tennis tour.

    Some of the world's best players will be taking part in the tournament, which is played on hard, outdoor courts at Nottingham Tennis Centre.

    Britain's Andy Lapthorne, who lost in the final last year, is top seed in the men's quad singles.

    Other Brits to watch out for include Gordon Reid and Jordanne Whiley in the singles, while Reid and partner Alfie Hewett are third seeds in the men's doubles.

    Argentina's Gustavo Fernandez is top seed in the men's singles, while Netherlands' reigning champion Diede de Groot will be hoping to defend her crown in the women's singles.

  4. What is wheelchair tennis?

    Wheelchair tennis can be played on any regular tennis court with normal racquets and balls.

    The rules are the same as tennis except the ball is allowed to bounce twice - only the first bounce has to be inside the court.

    There is also a quad division for players with an impairment to three limbs or more.

    The LTA caters for and champions wheelchair tennis, and also offers subsidised camps featuring learning-disability, deaf and visually-impaired tennis.

  5. How to get into disability sport

    Get Inspired

    #GetInspired

    Video content

    Video caption: Whiley happy as 'flawed' role model

    At whatever level you wish to take part, sport and physical activity can be an enjoyable lifestyle choice.

    Physical activity has a number of health benefits including helping to maintain a healthy weight, lowering high blood pressure and boosting the immune system, as well as boosting self-confidence and preventing depression.

    In the past, it may have been difficult to find a local sports club that could cater for individual needs, but nowadays nearly all sports have options or variations for disabled people and many clubs can accommodate people regardless of physical limitations.

    The Activity Alliance can direct you to numerous participation opportunities and programmes including information on different sports in your local area. For other areas of the UK, visit Disability Sport Wales, Disability Sports NI, or Scottish Disability Sport.

    Find out more about how to get into disability sport on our dedicated Get Inspired page.