According to Fox Sports, David Warner has allegedly informed his teammates that he will go right-handed during the Test match, most likely while facing India’s two left arm orthodox spinners, Ravindra Jadeja and Axar Patel.
“David Warner throws with his left hand.
Since he has been seen hitting right-handed in the nets, it is important to note.
He is said to have informed his teammates that he will bowl right-handed in the Test match, most likely while facing India’s two left-arm orthodox spinners, Ravindra Jadeja and Axar Patel “Fox wrote.
Warner “once batted an entire season of junior cricket right-handed and played wonderfully,” Fox continued, calling it a remarkable trick.
Fox speculates that Warner’s biggest worry may not even be a left-armer, given that Ravichandran Ashwin has already taken Warner’s wicket 10 times in just 15 Test matches.
Fox claimed that the Australian opener’s record in India makes for difficult reading – “a 24.25 average over 16 innings (eight Tests across the 2013 and 2017 series). His highest score is 71 and he has three half-centuries.”
Fox previously stated: “As a 35-year first approach, the pitch will have a big impact on Australia’s team decisions, and opener David Warner is considering a stunning switch to maybe bat right-handed in reaction to the circumstances.
watering just certain portions of the pitch and only using the roller where necessary: The procedures used by India to choose the Nagpur pitch have drawn a lot of criticism recently. With five of Australia’s top seven batters being left-handed compared to only one Indian batter, it seems like a clear strategy to give bowlers an advantage against left-handed hitters.”
The legendary Indian cricketer Ravi Shastri responded to accusations that his country was “cheating” by saying, “That’s bulls**t.” Some have called it “straight-up pitch doctoring.”
According to Australian cricket expert Peter Lalor, the current wickets are not as harsh as they were in 2004.
Every time India tours, it appears more keen than ever to create wickets that will make the Australians or any other foreign visitor uncomfortable.
I must admit that the pitch preparation here in Nagpur is unlike anything I’ve ever seen.
The squad is “loving the pandemonium,” according to Australia’s captain Pat Cummins, who has attempted to downplay the controversy.
“Playing away has its challenges, and that’s one of them. Home teams aim to triumph there. Australia is fortunate to typically have speed and bounce. Home match advantage isn’t always a bad thing, in my opinion. Knowing that the circumstances are ideal for them adds additional difficulty to visiting in this area.