Japan’s Naomi Osaka will not play at Wimbledon this year but is planning to return in time for the Tokyo Olympics.
The four-time Grand Slam champion will spend time with friends and family having also withdrawn from the French Open in May.
At the time, Osaka, 23, said she would be taking a break from tennis after experiencing depression and anxiety.
The world number two says she is “excited to play in front of her home fans” in Tokyo.
Osaka was fined $15,000 (£10,570) for not taking part in a news conference following her first round match at Roland Garros.
Grand Slam organisers said she could face expulsion from the tournament should she refuse to take part in media duties.
But the player withdrew from the tournament the following day, saying she needed to “protect her mental health”.
“When the time is right I really want to work with the Tour to discuss ways we can make things better for the players, press and fans,” she added at the time.
Wimbledon’s chief executive Sally Bolton had earlier revealed the All England Club (AELTC) had been in contact with Osaka’s team and was actively looking at ways to improve its media operations.
“We have started a consultation,” she told BBC Radio 4’s Today Programme.
“Of course, that consultation needs to include not just the players, but the media and all of those engaged in that space.”
Wimbledon tournament director Jamie Baker said on Wednesday that he had told Osaka’s entourage that the phone lines were always open to discuss any issues that might arise.
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BBC tennis correspondent Russell Fuller
A Wimbledon appearance by Naomi Osaka has seemed extremely unlikely ever since she withdrew from the French Open.
But what is very encouraging is that the 23-year-old feels able to represent her country at her home Olympics in just six weeks’ time.
The shorter-than-usual two-week gap between the French Open and Wimbledon may not have made any difference to Osaka’s decision, but has repercussions for others – most notably Rafael Nadal.
The 35-year-old ultimately had to choose between the two Grand Slams.
Roger Federer is one who will empathise. The 39-year-old withdrew from Roland Garros after three rounds to protect his knee, but also his chances of being truly competitive at Wimbledon.