It’s been 50 years since women’s cricket went on an adventure. In 2023, we can proudly say that BCCI has made a giant leap as we prepare to witness the inaugural run of the Women’s Premier League.
Challenges, destruction, the journey of women’s cricket withstood all, finally navigating a maze of insurmountable challenges and thriving in its most fiery coloring. It’s a combination of iconic moments and people that propel us onto a towering pedestal.
1. 1973 World Women’s Championship
We all know the fact that the Caribbean Giants left the world in awe and terror with clean wins at her two men’s world championships, her first in 1975 and her first in 1979. increase. But did you know that the inaugural 1973 Women’s Cricket World Cup was called before the West Indies giants ruled the world? It took away its bragging rights in the first edition.
2. Belinda Clarke is the first ever double centurion in ODI cricket.
Exciting to see Sachin Tendulkar take an unprecedented storm against his Proteas to reach his second century of legend and eventually become the first of his two centurions in men’s ODI cricket was. But before the T20 became a reality and turned from a mere lunatic idea, and counting Australian hitters, before these stunning 350s and 400s became the main spectacle of his ODI, Belinda Clarke First in cricket history he scored two centuries and smashed 229 balls. Only 155 against Danish women.
3. New Zealand woman registered her first score of over 400 on the ODI
These days, Kiwi women go on a rampage, crushing the opposition at will. Most notably in his 2018, they earned his ODI over his 400 for his three astounding, demonstrating the unparalleled prowess they bring to the competition. But a closer look at the long-standing dominance of blackcaps in women’s cricket reveals its roots in 1997. Here they broke the sacred 400-run mark for the first time and were also the first team to register over 400. Overall to ODI. In Christchurch they played Pakistan and scored a mammoth 455 runs thanks to a superb performance by the holy quartet of Debbie Hockley, Maia His Lewis, Trudy Anderson and Claire Nicholson.
4. Mitaly Raj is one of her three cricketers to have made six appearances in the World Cup.
Mitaly Raj is now a household name when it comes to women’s cricket. She hung up her boots in March 2022 after her long career energetically wreaking havoc with 22 yards. She is the only female cricketer and only the third female cricketer in the history of the sport, her other two being Sachin She followed Tendulkar and Javed her Meanderd and won six world cups. I participated. 5. Jhulan Goswami is one of seven Indian players to have registered 250 ODI wickets.
Not every name you know can boast of the monumental fact that he or she has claimed 250 ODI scalps, indeed, including Juran Goswami, who has done this iconic feat in India. Only seven of him can show off. Juran, who took 250 wickets, is the only Indian woman to achieve this feat.
U19 Women’s T20 WC: India To Face England In Title Clash On Sunday
The ICC U19 Women’s T20 World Cup will reach its first-ever final, with India playing England on Sunday at Senwes Park in Potchefstroom. After her two weeks of action with 16 national teams, the inaugural Women’s U19-T20 World Cup has just one match left and she has five games to play in the final.
Sunday at 3:00 pm (IST) in the Potchefstroom. India’s excellent performance against New Zealand in Friday’s first semi-final helped them secure one of the last spots, while England won a thriller against Australia in the second semi-final, We moved on to Sunday’s flagship event.
The bowlers regularly took wicket to limit a strong New Zealand batting array to 107/9 in 20 overs, seriously damaging India.
Paashavi his Chopra did a lot of damage and scored 3/20, but captain Shafari Verma he made only 7 runs and took wickets in 4 overs. In response, India was watching a ruthless half-century comfortably at home after starting batsman and tournament top scorer Shweta Sefrawat.
Sehrawat finished unbeaten with his 61* as India scored a goal in his 14.2 overs.
Ball dominated early in the second semi-final as well, as Australia’s spectacular bowling attack broke through England’s top order and caused serious problems at 45/7.
A rebellious partnership between Alexa Stonehouse, 25, and Josie Groves, 15, allowed England to recover to his 99th overall. His fifth ball of the final saw the final wicket fall, nearly keeping the game alive despite Australia having a solid midfield advantage.
And a sensational performance with the ball gave England an unexpected victory, three runs from goal to extend Australia to 96. Hannah Baker scored an excellent 3/10 in 4 overs and captain Grace Scrivens made a dramatic conclusion by sacking the last wicket with an exceptional personal number of 2/8 in 3.4 overs. bat.