Commuters hit by long delays on South West Trains services into London Waterloo this morning have been re-acting to a tweet thanking them for their patience.
Long delays are expected until lunchtime due to signalling problems between Wimbledon and London Waterloo.
Commuters in the Thames Valley have been warned they will have to deal with disruption for several hours during the morning rush after a signalling problem on a busy railway line into London.
Passengers could be delayed by up to an hour as a result of a problem between Wimbledon and Earlsfield which sparked cancellations on services into and out of Waterloo.
Whether you're a sporting fan or not, you can't have failed to notice Wimbledon fortnight has just begun. And once again suppliers in the south east are making hay while the sun shines by sending their wares to the world-famous tournament.
But for the first time in Wimbledon's history, there'll be an English wine on the menu - and it's from Bolney in Sussex.
David Johns reports, speaking to wine maker Sam Linter and strawberry grower Marion Regan.
Work has begun on a £7m project to improve the busy Wimbledon junction -to improve the journeys for thousands of passengers.
Journeys through the station for the next 6 weekends will be affected so that South West Trains can enhance rail reliability.
Work at the station begun at Christmas and will continue every weekend until mid-February, with no trains calling at Wimbledon on weekends.
There are train delays for people travelling through London Waterloo after a person was hit by a train in the Wimbledon area.
Trains are piled up coming into the station and commuters are stuck trying to travel out of the station.
Drusillas Park gave their lemurs a Wimbledon-inspired treat by putting their food inside tennis balls.
The unusual delivery of food went down well with the black lemurs who finished their meal within minutes.
The animals nearly broke the balls because they were so excited to get to their dinner.
The unique food delivery is part of the zoo's enrichment programme, which makes sure the lemurs enjoy a varied diet in imaginative and unusual ways.
The enrichment is carried out daily to encourage the animals to work harder for their food as they would have to in the wild.