Blog: 5 reasons why India lost Women's T20 WC

1. Drop a catch or two, lose a match: In the first four overs, India dropped two vital catches. Shafali Verma spilled Alyssa Healy when she was on 9. Her opening partner Beth Mooney was dropped by Rajeshwari Gayakwad when on 5. Both Healy and Mooney went on to plunder India.

2.  Bad case of nerves: Captain Harmanpreet Kaur’s team floundered under pressure. Every player under-performed. Fielders routinely let balls slip away. Singles were allowed to become twos.

3.  Overdependence on Shafali: India was used to getting electric starts by Shafali Verma. Her early dismissal literally ended the chase because every other top batter was out of form.

4.  Australia lift their game: Australia enjoyed the big stage. The 86,000 plus crowd got their money’s worth. Healy made Indians pay for the early miss and played an astonishingly aggressive innings (75 off 39) that brooked no reply. Mooney, the tournament’s highest scorer, anchored them (78 not off 54) to an intimidating 184/4.

5. Smart strategic thinking: The hosts were foxed by Poonam Yadav’s googlies in the group game. They found ways to deal with it. India didn’t seem to have any special plans to counter Healy and Mooney. If there was, it wasn’t evident. India stuck to what it had been doing successfully for the past few games. There was no Plan B

Summary: In the final, Australia produced their best, India their worst

DISCLAIMER : Views expressed above are the author’s own.

Prohibida la reproducción parcial o total.  Todos los derechos reservados de Rubicon, Global Trade, Customs & Business Partnership, S.C., del Autor y/o Propietario original de la publicación.  El contenido del presente artículo y/o cualquier otro artículo, texto, boletín, noticia y/o contenido digital, entre otros, ya sea propio o de tercero alguno, publicado en nuestra página de internet u otros medios digitales, no constituye una consulta particular y por lo tanto Rubicon, Global Trade, Customs & Business Partnership, S.C., sus colaboradores, socios, directivos y su autor, no asumen responsabilidad alguna de la interpretación o aplicación que el lector o destinatario le pueda dar.

Share on facebook
Share on twitter
Share on linkedin

Deja un comentario