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First years of respect for women’s cricket:
How embarrassing it must have been when a woman holding a wooden bat walking on the ground hoping to mark centuries for her team at a time when all these good words are supposed to be dedicated to men ?
To everyone’s surprise, first female match was played in 1745 between two villages in Surrey. They were Bramley and Hambledon with teams that stood out for the colors of their ribbon.
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As progress hits women’s cricket
As developments towards women’s play began to draw attention, the first women’s club called the White Heather Club. The ladies of the Yorkshire aristocracy in 1887 formed it.
With cricket which has gradually started to accelerate in the elite class in the UK, women have not hesitated to hold sticks and balls perfectly suited to their hands.
As the First World War drew to a close, the major turning point in the history of women’s football was experienced. The first governing body was dedicated mainly to women in 1918.
The objective of the council was discreet. The idea was to provide facilities and bring together women and girls who previously had little opportunity to play cricket after leaving school.
Over time, growth took hold with the creation of clubs and associations and the progress of matches. In addition, a decade later, 105 women’s clubs were affiliated with the World Cricket Association.
First international women’s match
It was time for women to put on their national jerseys and put on their boots to play cricket for their nation. Stretching across the oceans, England against the Australian cricket team locked the horns against each other in 1934.
Although England won the match, in the end, women’s cricket pocketed joy and stardom.
While the time was respected, the female game was rewarded for her patience. The constitution of an organization called International Women’s Cricket Council has been set up. He was quite willing to promote the well-being of women’s football.
“Progress” being the only way taken for women’s football, the 1973 World Cup has become a pleasure for all sportswomen around the world. Seven teams, including England, Australia, New Zealand, Jamaica, Trinidad and Tobago and internationals xi (from all participating countries) took part in the tournament.
It was in 1992 that they achieved their major feat when New Zealand cricket became the first test player country to merge its male and female cricket team.
In 1998, England was quick to think of the New Zealand model. In recent times, as the team continues to soar, professional contracts have become an agenda.
Is the future of women’s cricket bright?
Australia recently hosted the World Cup earlier this year, which ticked off the biggest spectator box. A record 85,000 and over gathered at Melbourne Stadium to watch the final between India and Australia.
With female cricket collecting larger eyeballs, the standard of the game bar is meant to hit the sky. Overall, the future of this sport remains straight and bright.
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