Andy Murray can probably be found near a television this afternoon, watching arguably the four best players in the world fight it out in today's French Open semi-finals in between physiotherapy sessions on his injured wrist.

There will be no shortage of heavy hitting between Rafael Nadal and Novak Djokovic, nor between Roger Federer and Nikolay Davydenko in Paris and how Murray must wish he were there with them.

Instead, he must concern himself with protecting the tendons he damaged in Hamburg three weeks ago and ridding himself of the lingering pain he still feels whenever he strikes a ball. That discomfort is the reason why he has chosen to pull out of next week's Artois Championships at Queen's Club and why he might yet struggle to be fit in time to play at Wimbledon in 17 days.

"There's no point in making decisions about Wimbledon now," said Murray. "I'm hitting the ball again and trying to get the feel of swinging a racket and seeing what I can and can't do. I've been able to go on court but, until I can swing a racket as fast as I do when I play in a match, I cannot make a decision. It's good to be back on the court but Queen's Club will come too soon for me.

"I first went on to the court on Saturday and have played every day since. The wrist is definitely getting better. I'll wait and see."

Murray will reassess the injury early next week. Prior to Wimbledon, he is entered for the Boodles Challenge event, which is run by his agent, Patricio Apey, but he has the option of playing at the Nottingham Open. He can then ask the All England Club to start on Tuesday or Wednesday in order to give himself the maximum amount of recovery time.