This week, Australian tennis player Daria Saville (née Gavrilova) has highlighted a glaring issue with Wimbledon's longest-standing tradition: 'Wimbledon whites'.
Since the tournament began in 1887 as a male-only event, Wimbledon has required players to abide by a strict all-white dress code.
Watch: Nick Kyrgios speaking at his Wimbledon post-match press conference. Post continues below.
On Wednesday, Saville said that despite knowing the uniform looks good, it adds an extra level of stress for female players on their period.
The 28-year-old also shared the measures she took to avoid it.
"Recently just being at Wimbledon, I was talking with my friend saying that I love the all-white look, but then a few girls said they hate it because it sucks to wear all white while being on your period," the world No.98 told The Daily Aus.
"It's true, I myself had to skip my period around Wimbledon for the reason that I didn't want to worry about bleeding through. We already have enough stress."
"Imagine being a swimmer or a dancer... Sometimes it just sucks to be a girl," she added.
The strict dress code requires "the back of a shirt, dress, tracksuit top or sweater to be completely white" as well as "shorts, skirts and tracksuit bottoms".
Not even caps, headbands or the soles of tennis shoes are exempt.
The rules recently made headlines after Nick Kyrgios wore red sneakers and a red cap during a post-match interview on court.
In the comments of The Daily Aus' Instagram post, Saville detailed just how stressful it is getting your period mid-match.