Mauresmo: No major changes needed in Murray's game
Amelie Mauresmo says she does not plan for a major overhaul in Andy Murray's game as the British No.1 embarks on his Wimbledon title defence.
Mauresmo only started working with Murray, who faces world No.104 David Goffin on Monday, at Queen's last week - but she's seen enough to know that no drastic measures are needed.
"He knows how to play on this surface and he knows what to do on the court against many of the top players, so I am trying to add a few things here and there," she told BBC Sport.
Bookies backing another Murray-Djokovic final
- July 7, 2013: A day that will live long in the memory of tennis fans as Andy Murray ended a 77-year wait for a British winner in the Wimbledon men's tournament with a straight-sets victory over Novak Djokovic.
- And Unibet are predicting a repeat of last year's final with top seed Djokovic the favourite to lift his second title at SW19 in two weeks' time, closely followed by the defending champion.
Novak Djokovic - 7/4 fav
Andy Murray - 7/2
Rafael Nadal - 4/1
Roger Federer - 11/2
Stan Wawrinka - 16/1
Grigor Dimitrov - 20/1
Tomas Berdych - 40/1
Jo-Wilfried Tsonga - 50/1
- Click here to place a bet with Unibet
The Frenchwoman, Wimbledon champion in 2006, added that she is enjoying the relationship and says she has linked up with Murray at a "special moment" in his career.
"I have learned a lot about his personality, how he sees things, how he handles different things," she said.
"It's great. All this time we spend together, we can really get to know each other better."
"He's great, and I'm feeling great being part of the whole team."
Murray, who was previously coached by Ivan Lendl, inspired the likes of Roger Federer and Novak Djokovic to hire former grand slam champions - namely Stefan Edberg and Boris Becker.
Asked why, Mauresmo, who also won the Australian Open in 2006, said: "I think we have been through moments, doubts, emotions, disappointments, joys, everything that maybe other coaches, that are very competent as well, didn't really feel or didn't really go through.
"I guess, for these guys, it's important for them to talk the same language."
Mauresmo also hopes her time in the spotlight will inspire more women coaching in the men's game.
"I guess it will maybe start to change things around in terms of this particular subject," she said. "But, to be honest, it is not my main concern today. I am here to help Andy the best I can."