And though the tennis starts at 2pm, and the football kicks off at 4pm United Kingdom time, there is the possibility that the tennis could spill over into football time if it goes the distance, something that's certainly possible with Roger Federer still on course to possibly meet Rafael Nadal or Novak Djokovic in the final.
"What will happen next Sunday is Centre Court will be packed for the men's final and I'm sure people will be able to follow the World Cup final", Lewis told reporters on Monday.
England could play the final as they have reached the semi-finals.
The players (at the World Cup) are going to look up in the crowd and not understand what´s going on at Wimbledon!
"For many years now we've had people using iPhones, or phones, mobile phones, tablets".
The rules of entry to the grounds of SW19 had previously stated that devices "must be switched off in and around the courts of play", although the rules appear to have been relaxed with England on the verge of reaching a historic final.
England makes semi-finals: Southgate praise for prototype Pickford
England goalkeeper Jordan Pickford was notably called into action early in the second half when he saved Marcus Berg's header. It was England's eighth set-piece goal of its 11 in Russian Federation , and the centre back's first in worldwide football.
However, chief executive Richard Lewis confirmed earlier Monday there were no plans to move the men's final and that both the World Cup semifinals and final would not be shown on any big screen, as has been the club's policy since the beginning of the tournament.
When asked if he was anxious about Sunday's World Cup final in Russian Federation clashing with the Wimbledon men's singles final, Roger Federer couldn't help but laugh.
Wimbledon officials are refusing to show any games from the World Cup on the All England Club's big screen, Reuters report, despite clashes between the championship's matches and England's games in Russian Federation.
"Saturday was one of the most special days I can remember at the championships".
Wimbledon chiefs once again stuck to their guns, refusing to show the football on the big screen in front of the hill. "They'll hear every point, Wow, Love-15, 15-30", the Swiss said with a smile.
"We had superb tennis going on and we were benefiting from modern technology where people were able to follow the football and enjoy it, without disturbing other people", he told the paper.