- The Indian wallet has changed a lot
- Thanks to the batting coaches
- Shardul Thakur and Shami give a good indication
There is a story that was heard from the cricket world in the past. When Bhagwat Chandrasekhar, India’s number one bowler in the 1970s, had to hit, the giant fast bowlers of the West Indies were afraid of reaching the square leg in the fold as soon as the race started. Besides being a joke told by one of his teammates at the time, the story also describes the end of Indian cricket in the past.
On the Indian test team in the 1980s, however, it essentially had a good tail. Syed Kirmani, Madan Lal, Roger Binny and Chetan Sharma, who scored a century when they were promoted, have shown that they can try their luck with the bat if they choose to. While Shastri, Kapil and Prabhakar were hitting in the lower-middle order, Shivlal Yadav, Sivaramakrishnan, Raju Kulkarni and Arshad Ayub, who has a good national record, were not very tested. In some cases, poor Maninder Singh and Narendra Hirwani left Shastri defenseless and forced Kapil to risk attacking Eddie Emmings in the fold.
In the 90s, the Indian wallet was at least as good as the parcels of the subcontinent. Srinath and Kumble have shown they can essentially hit from the moment Prabhakar was appointed to fill the starter shortage and Kapil’s courage waned and he eventually retired. However, India’s long line from Nayan Mongia to the second decade of the 2000s did not give much hope. The last wicket in the Oval was caught by Sreesanth and Kumble scored a century.
This is where Sanjay Bangar and later Vikram Rathore were born as specialized hitting coach. Banger, who went on to coach India, changed the face of Indian hitting when he perfected players like Rohit, Virat and Rahane. However, he was not satisfied with the BCCI as he could not find a permanent number four in the ODIs.
Vikram Rathore was a legend in first-class cricket in India in the 1990s, but international cricket did not bring back fond memories. Despite scoring two Ranji Trophy runs on Indian courts at the time, international scholars dubbed him “Flat Track Bully” when he retired from international cricket after playing six Trials in South Africa and England. Rathore, who continued to be active in Indian cricket as a coach and coach, is enjoying a very successful role today.
As mentioned above, Shardul Thakur was sent to the front of the 80’s Kids who can recall some performances in the dead fields in India in the 80’s and 90’s. He, who has only four experiences in Test, scored his third half century. That is also in the most crucial cases, with the perfect shots executed by a specialized hitter. Shardul, who did not perform well at the first-class level, was named to the team as a bowler. When Pandorikal Jaspreet Bumra hit a six on the last ball of the ODI innings, people laughed and looked curiously at today’s batting. Who can forget Bumra’s contribution to the 10th field with Mohammad Shami to win the Trial of the Lord?
Not just these, but Siraj, who laughs as soon as he hits the boundary line from the first ball, and Umesh Yadav and Bhuvneshwar Kumar, the poor hitmen who grew up to be dependable off-roaders. Based on current reports, Rathore may not be India’s next head coach after Ravi Shastri. Hopefully I can take the Indian team further.
India wins medal again