Tennis great, Andy Murray has decided to include the Montpellier open in his schedule for the 2019 season, reports confirm.
He added another competition to his 2019 schedule after signing for the Open Sud de France in Montpellier next February.
The former world number one has so far played a part in just six tournaments this very year of 2018.
That was in the wake of undergoing a hip surgery before calling a quick end to his season in September.
But that was in a very strong effort on his part to play a fuller schedule in the year 2019.
He is set to kick off his campaign at the Brisbane International, the tourney he pulled out of last January.
And that was even before reaching a decision to go under the knife as a prelude to the Australian Open.
The event in Montpellier will start on February 5, 2019.
Meanwhile, the tournament director of the Open 13 in Marseille later this month of November made a disclosure only recently.
He had revealed sometimes last week that Murray will also take part in the event.
Murray wrote on Facebook: “Lots of great memories playing indoors in France.
“And also looking forward to playing Open Sud de France in Montpellier for the first time next year,” he wrote.
The 31-year-old has been spending time working alongside a specialist in Philadelphia, trying to return to his best of form.
On the other hand, a recent post on his Instagram handle simply showed a tunnel with light at the end.
Murray fancies self as fantasy football manager
Tennis star, Andy Murray says he fancies himself as a manager due to his experience playing fantasy football.
Murray told FIFA.com: “I have no idea what to do in football, I just find the sport really interesting.
“I love reading, watching and talking about football.
“If I wanted to do something that wasn’t tennis and passionate enough about, I’d look at doing something in football.
“I am a huge fantasy football fan, so I would probably quite fancy myself as a manager.
“But it is completely different doing it in real life, definitely not as easy as everyone thinks,” the Briton suggested.
On how close he was to playing the game, the British said: “Not as close as everyone thinks,” he summed up.