Items used by Andy Murray on the road to his Wimbledon victory have raised £80,000 for charity.
Just a day after Wimbledon, Novak Djokovic has raised £1.2 million for the foundation in his name with a gala dinner in London.
Despite his historic win, Andy Murray remains modest, telling ITV News he doesn't feel he deserves it for winning a sports event.
Wimbledon champion Marion Bartoli has announced her retirement from tennis, Reuters news agency reports.
She said at a tearful news conference that persistent injuries have forced her to quit, barely six weeks after winning the women's singles title at SW19.
Stamps celebrating the Wimbledon win of Andy Murray are available to buy at Post Offices across the UK from today.
The 26-year-old became the first British man to win the Wimbledon title in 77 years with his victory in July.
Two of the stamps show the Murray with the trophy and two are action shots from his win against Novak Djokovic in the final.
Andrew Hammond, of Royal Mail, said: “We are thrilled for Andy and are delighted to mark his wonderful achievement by issuing a set of Special Stamps. His historic win at Wimbledon has made the nation proud, and we can now celebrate his success with this new stamp issue."
The Royal Mail are set to release a set of special stamps marking Andy Murray's historic Wimbledon victory.
The four stamps, two showing the British number one with the trophy with others showing Murray in action, will be on sale from the August 8 will cost £3.76.
Andrew Hammond, managing director of stamps and collectibles at Royal Mail, said the stamps were a way of celebrating an historic win which "made the nation proud".
Andy Murray beat Novak Djokovic in straight sets earlier this month to become the first British man to win Wimbledon in 77 years.
It is not the first time Royal Mail have commemorated a Murray victory after they released a special gold medal stamp after his gold medal at the London 2012 Olympics last year.
Andy Murray's victorious two weeks at Wimbledon prompted a surge in strawberry sales during the tournament.
Sales of the fruit, which is synonymous with British summer time, shot up by 40 per cent during Wimbledon.
British Summer Fruits, the body representing strawberry growers, revealed that 8,000 tonnes of strawberries were consumed across the country during the fortnight of tennis - the most in the last 10 years.
Chairman Laurence Olins said the rise in sales was due to the warm weather and a wave of "Murray Mania hitting the nation".
Police are investigating claims a woman was raped in the overnight queue for the Wimbledon Men's final on Sunday.
Dozens of tents were set up in Wimbledon Park as hundreds of tennis fans waited to buy tickets to see Andy Murray on Centre Court.
A 30-year-old man has been arrested and bailed over the alleged attack.
The Met Police said the 34-year-old victim is being cared for by specialist teams.
David Cameron was jeered in the House of Commons as he claimed Andy Murray was the first British player to win Wimbledon in 77 years.
Labour MPs heckled the Prime Minister who had forgotten that Murray was only the first British man to win Wimbledon in 77 years - Fred Perry won the men's singles competition in 1936.
The last British champion in the singles at Wimbledon was Virginia Wade in 1977 in the women's competition.
Mr Cameron told the Commons: "Before listing my engagements, I am sure the whole House and indeed the whole country will wish to join me in congratulating Andy Murray on his historic Wimbledon success.
"To become the first British player to win Wimbledon for 77 years is a fantastic achievement and will rightly go down in our history books."
Labour leader Ed Miliband picked up on the gaffe. He said: "Let me first join you in paying tribute to Andy Murray for his fantastic victory following Virginia Wade's victory in 1977.
It was a fantastic achievement. He showed extraordinary determination and the whole country is incredibly proud of him."
A Downing Street source said the Prime Minister's mistake was "not the worst crime in the world".
The BBC has received over 600 complaints over presenter John Inverdale's suggestion that Wimbledon champion Marion Bartoli was "never going to be a looker".
The presenter attracted 674 complaints after saying, "Do you think Bartoli's dad told her when she was little, 'you're never going to be a looker, you'll never be a Sharapova, so you have to be scrappy and fight?", in the wake of Bartoli's victory over Sabine Lisicki on Saturday.
Inverdale attempted to apologise for the comments which he described as "ham-fisted" on Sunday, revealing he had written to Ms Bartoli to apologise.
Andy Murray's victory was built on dedication and hard work on the clay courts of Spain. He apparently had a will to win from the age of three when he started playing in Scotland.
But, it was when he headed to Spain as a 15-year-old that the real improvement came. Our Sports reporter Natalie Pirks has been to the Sanchez-Casal Academy in Barcelona where a British champion was made.