Former US Davis Cup captain Patrick McEnroe, who revealed that he was diagnosed with COVID-19 in March, has said that he has now tested negative for the virus. The 53 year old posted an update on Twitter saying, “All right everyone, great news for me and my wife, Melissa, we both tested negative for COVID-19.
We just got the tests back this morning”. McEnroe said he was tested at the same drive-up facility in Westchester County, New York, where he obtained his initial test. McEnroe said he was happy that the testing procedures had improved in New York as compared to his previous test, "I know we’re talking a lot about testing on TV, we need more of them, we all know that.
It was great to see this going so well for us and for New York state in general." McEnroe said he wanted to help others by donating his plasma if possible. "Now I’ll try to go for the antibody test when that’s available to give my blood, my plasma.
Still thinking about everyone on the front lines. We’ve got to stay the course”. McEnroe, who is the brother of John McEnroe, won the 1995 ATP singles title and also the 1989 French Open doubles event with fellow American Jim Grabb.