Phillips Idowu was at the Olympic Stadium this morning as he warmed up for triple jump qualifying.
There has been speculation over the Beijing silver medallist's fitness following his late withdrawal from the Olympic trials and last month's London Grand Prix, when he pulled out just 25 minutes before the competition was due to start.
Former Olympic champion and fellow triple jumper Jonathan Edwards has told ITV News today that Phillips Idowu "thrives on mystery" and that rumours that he may not be able to compete at the Olympics could "help create interest" in the build-up to the Games.
British Olympic bronze medallist Tasha Danvers has told ITV News today that triple jumper Phillips Idowu "may be ready for the Games" but needs "time to get things together". Danvers said that Idowu probably did not want other athletes to be aware of reported injuries.
Triple jumper Phillips Idowu's agent has issued a statement today saying that he is "incredibly disappointed" at the British Olympic Association for making a public request to see his medical records. Idowu did not travel to the Team GB training camp in Portugal citing an injury concern.
Idowu's latest problems reportedly relate to a hip injury which forced him to pull out of the Aviva Grand Prix at Crystal Palace 10 days ago. Jonathan Marks told BBC Spot:
He's incredibly disappointed and surprised as to why the BOA has chosen to do this. I can't understand the benefit to the athlete.
We are more than happy to send the BOA the medical records. Phillips is an athlete who's proven that if he gets to the start line then he is one of those athletes who can win a medal.
Phillips Idowu, one of the Team GB's top medal hopes, is due to compete on August 7.
His coach Aston Moore said he has chosen to stay in London for treatment from a private physiotherapist on his hip.
But the BOA told the Press Association that they have requested further details of the injury.
Our chief medical officer Dr Ian McCurdie wrote to Phillips and his agent yesterday asking that he provide to Dr McCurdie the relevant medical records relating to his injury and the treatment he is currently receiving.
Those should be provided to our chief medical officer on a confidential basis.
The basis for doing this is a clause in our team members' agreement that says athletes are required to provide details of any injury or illness that may impact on their performance during the Games.