Jump to content
Sign in to follow this  
Analyst Maaz

ICC Under-19 World Cup, Aug 2012

Recommended Posts

Our lower order batting is pretty week at u-19 level. If Chand and top order fails' date=' we will be out of the match. This u-19 team is similar to the Indian team in 90s. As long as SRT, or SRT-Ganguly at the top, scores runs thy will be fine else the match's gone.[/quote'] Not right. The lower order did quite well in some matches, likes of Smit Patel and Kalaria can bat.

Share this post


Link to post
They are not reliable as seen in the Asia Cup where India were 240/3 in 44 overs chasing 282 and only managed a tie.
This is India U19. Most U19 teams have been like this. They have their strong point and weaknesses. They wont have every department strong. Even last time when we won in 2008, we really struggled in SF while chasing 200 odd runs against NZ. Our batting had struggled even in Final against SA. All batsmen wont be that good, all bowlers wont be that good. Individual performances matter more at this level.

Share this post


Link to post
This is India U19. Most U19 teams have been like this. They have their strong point and weaknesses. They wont have every department strong. Even last time when we won in 2008' date=' we really struggled in SF while chasing 200 odd runs against NZ. Our batting had struggled even in Final against SA. All batsmen wont be that good, all bowlers wont be that good. Individual performances matter more at this level.[/quote'] In the past we had a decent middle order with players like Kohli, Yuvraj, Kaif etc. backing up the openers. This time round it's top 3 and then a huge drop-off. Unfortunately Vohra is injured as now most of the pressure will need to be handled by Chand.

Share this post


Link to post
In the past we had a decent middle order with players like Kohli' date=' Yuvraj, Kaif etc. backing up the openers. This time round it's top 3 and then a huge drop-off. Unfortunately Vohra is injured as now most of the pressure will need to be handled by Chand.[/quote'] No. That is not the case. We have good middle order bats as well. Vijay Zol, Akshdeep Nath, and Hanuman Vihari all are capable batsmen. Apart from Akshdeep Nath most of them are accumulators and not bashers. Akshdeep Nath can hit the ball hard.

Share this post


Link to post
In the past we had a decent middle order with players like Kohli' date=' Yuvraj, Kaif etc. backing up the openers. This time round it's top 3 and then a huge drop-off. Unfortunately Vohra is injured as now most of the pressure will need to be handled by Chand.[/quote'] what about openers in past? also we do have zol in this line up and other guy who scored tough 50 in last game when rest of line up flopped

Share this post


Link to post
In the past we had a decent middle order with players like Kohli' date=' Yuvraj, Kaif etc. backing up the openers. This time round it's top 3 and then a huge drop-off. Unfortunately Vohra is injured as now most of the pressure will need to be handled by Chand.[/quote'] I think it's just that Chand has gotten the limelight as far as media is concerned and the others may not have had the same limelight. There are obviously other players like Baba and Zol who are fairly good as well...even Chopra made a good start. Btw, how come Zol didn't bat in the last game...just testing out other players or an injury?

Share this post


Link to post

Graduates of the Under-19 school The first edition of the Under-19 World Cup played in Australia in 1987-88 featured a number of future international stars but it took another ten years for the second edition to be organised after which the ICC made the tournament a biennial event. At the start of another edition, this time in Australia, ESPNcricinfo looks back at how some of the big names in international cricket have fared in the tournament. 1987-88 (Australia) Brian Lara had an indifferent start against Australia but he immediately made amends in the next game against New Zealand with a half-century. He batted at Nos. 3 and 4 and scored 222 runs in the tournament to see West Indies through to the semi-finals, where he scored 42 in a narrow loss to Pakistan. One of the three bowlers who revived legspin in the 1990s, Pakistan's Mushtaq Ahmed was among the leading wicket-takers in the tournament with 19 wickets from nine matches at an average of 16.21. He was consistent through the tournament, with three-wicket hauls in five games, and his best - 3 for 28 - in the league match against West Indies. Other future big names in the tournament included New Zealand allrounder Chris Cairns, Pakistan's Inzamam-ul-Haq, Sri Lanka's Sanath Jayasuriya and England's Mike Atherton and Nasser Hussain - all of whom went on to captain their national sides in the future. 1997-98 (South Africa) Chris Gayle announced himself on the international stage with a half-century against Australia but his century stand with Darren Ganga was not enough on the day as West Indies lost by 71 runs. Gayle added two more half centuries - against Denmark and Namibia - before exploding in the plate final against Bangladesh when he scored an unbeaten 141. Although West Indies lost that match, Gayle ended up as tournament's leading run-scorer with 364 runs at an average of 72.80. In contrast, Virender Sehwag, a middle-order batsman then, failed to leave any mark on the tournament and managed only 76 runs in six outings. He scored 38 in India's opening game against hosts South Africa, but his form tailed off thereafter, and in the last match, against Pakistan, he was out for a duck. Other members of the Class of '98 - Harbhajan Singh, Graeme Swann, Ramnaresh Sarwan and Shoaib Malik. 1999-2000 (Sri Lanka) Graeme Smith led the batting charts with 348 runs in six innings. He scored four half-centuries in the tournament with an unbeaten 38 being his lowest score. His best effort, 82 not out, came against Zimbabwe in South Africa's penultimate match. Michael Clarke had a tough initiation at the international level as he could only manage 72 runs in his five innings. Clarke also struggled with setting the pace as his runs came at a strike rate of 46.15. Other graduates - Shane Watson, Yuvraj Singh, Danish Kaneria, Brendon McCullum, Ian Bell 2001-02 (New Zealand) South Africa's only Test triple centurion, Hashim Amla, led his side to their first appearance in the tournament final but lost to Australia. Amla showed glimpses of his batting ability as he scored two half-centuries - 53 against Bangladesh and an important 62 in the semi-final against India. Amla finished with 191 runs from seven innings at an average of 27.28. Pakistan fast bowler Umar Gul was on the "verge of walking away" from cricket before he picked up 11 wickets from five innings. "I owe it big time to the ICC U19 Cricket World Cup 2002. If that opportunity had not been provided to me at that time, I would have left cricket and reverted my attention and focus to academics," Gul said recently. Other graduates: Irfan Pathan, Tim Bresnan, Ross Taylor, Upul Tharanga, Dwayne Bravo 2003-04 (Bangladesh) Unlike his Test debut, Alastair Cook started the Under-19 World Cup with a failure - against Nepal. But in the second week of the tournament, Cook slammed back-to-back centuries; both times 108 not out off 131 balls, against New Zealand and Zimbabwe and followed it up with 87 against eventual tournament winners Pakistan. Cook's three big innings put him on the second spot for tournament's leading run-scorers; he scored 383 runs at an average of 76.60. Suresh Raina laid the foundation of his ODI success in this tournament with three fifty-plus scores - one of them, a brutal 38-ball 90 that helped India crush Scotland by 270 runs. Other graduates: Eoin Morgan, Dinesh Ramdin, Ravi Rampaul 2005-06 (Sri Lanka) Bangladesh's ace allrounder Shakib al Hasan had a modest tournament but he proved his all-round worth with 150 runs and seven wickets in six matches. But Shakib was at his best in Bangladesh's four-wicket win over Pakistan as he picked up the top four in the batting order to return with figures of 10-1-34-4. He also scored an attacking 67 as Bangladesh beat hosts Sri Lanka by 98 runs at the SCC in Colombo. Other graduates: Rohit Sharma, Sunil Narine, Angelo Mathews 2007-08 (Malaysia) Virat Kohli led India to their second Under-19 World Cup title and even though he wasn't one of the leading scorers, he played a few key innings. The best of them was a 73-ball 100 against West Indies which helped India to a 50-run win. His 235 runs in the tournament came at an average of 47.00 while he also picked up four wickets with his slow medium-pacers. 2009-10(New Zealand) Fast bowler Doug Bracewell made a quick jump from representing New Zealand Under-19s in the last edition of the tournament to playing Test cricket. Bracewell started with 3 for 31 against Canada but went wicketless in last three matches to finish at No. 35 in the wicket-takers list.

Share this post


Link to post

Five U-19 performers to watch Kurtis Patterson Batsman, Australia In his young career Kurtis Patterson has already made two notable headlines. The first was for a startling century in his first match for New South Wales, an innings of 157 against Western Australia at the SCG that made him the youngest centurion in the history of the Sheffield Shield. The second was for a decision he made soon after, ignoring a Twenty20 contract offer in the BBL to concentrate on the lead-up to the World Cup with the Australia Under-19 team. It was a moment just as significant as the century in outlining his intentions. First, the century. Patterson's inclusion to face the Warriors in November was a rare highlight in a dreadful summer for the Blues, and members of the team were known to be excited at his arrival as a first-class player after some of his displays in Sydney grade cricket - still the most exacting club competition in the country. Granted a match situation in which he could play aggressively, arriving at the crease with the hosts 4 for 184 in reply to WA's 150, Patterson gave full vent to his array of left-hand strokes. He reached his 50 in 86 balls, 100 in 163, and 150 in a breathless 184 deliveries. Keeping him company was Simon Katich, the safest possible hand at the tiller while Patterson flourished. That innings drew plenty of attention, not least from BBL recruiters in Sydney ahead of the inaugural edition of the competition. When the Sydney Thunder had a spot on their list made available by Phil Hughes' decision to concentrate on repairing his long-format game after losing his Test place, they offered it to Patterson. He declined, preferring to continue his Under-19s play for NSW and Australia. Since then he has battled injury at times, but enters the World Cup as Australia's vice-captain and a batsman with much expected of him. - Daniel Brettig Anamul Haque Batsman, Bangladesh Since he was only assigned to carry drinks during the senior team's Asia Cup campaign, Anamul Haque used the free time to think up witty newspaper headlines. When Bangladesh neared Pakistan's total in the first match, he decided that one of those headlines could be a play on his nickname, Bijoy (which means victory in Bangla). Apart from his wit, the age-group coaches admire Haque for his calmness, as much as for his run-making abilities. Though it was assumed that he had crossed the age-group stage of his career after making the senior team for the Twenty20 tri-series in Zimbabwe in June, Anamul was hurriedly made the captain for the World Cup after the junior team failed to progress from the group stages in their Asia Cup campaign. This may be a backward step for the youngster, but the BCB wanted to put the progress he has made as a cricketer to what they believe is good use. Having spent much of his childhood at the renowned BKSP school, Anamul got his first break when he was selected for an Under-16 tour to India. Subsequently, he quickly made a mark in the 50-overs Dhaka Premier League, but the form wasn't converted into first-class runs. An ordinary 2010 U-19s World Cup campaign could have stalled his career, but two eye-catching centuries in the 2010-11 National Cricket League (the domestic first-class competition) put him right back in the game. In the 2011-12 season, he finished as the NCL's top run-scorer. Anamul would want emulate one of his predecessors - Mushfiqur Rahim - and avoid the fate of many of the others who had captained Bangladesh U-19s: Al Shahriar, Hannan Sarkar and Nafees Iqbal were promising cricketers who had short international careers. Suhrawadi Shuvo hasn't shown the skills required to remain at the top level, while Mahmudul Hasan hasn't broken through. Ashiqur Rahman, the medium-pacer who led in the 2004 edition at home, has quit the game altogether. Anamul, though, is considered to be smart enough to avoid the pitfalls and take advantage of being called upon to head the team. - Mohammad Isam Reece Topley Fast bowler, England As with a number of English cricketers, Reece Topley has followed his father Don - who played for Essex between 1985 and 1994 - into the game. A tall, gangly, left-arm pace bowler, Topley, 18, is already on the radar of the England selectors above the Under-19 level. David Saker, the England bowling coach, has spoken of their attack missing a left-arm quick. They have proved especially effective in Twenty20 cricket, and in that format Topley has taken 17 wickets in nine matches with an economy rate of 7.68. He will be expected to lead England's attack at the Under-19 World Cup, alongside the Overton twins from Somerset, and his professional experience will come in handy - in 10 first-class matches Topley has claimed 37 wickets at 23.54. He has also already made his mark against international opposition. Playing against the touring Sri Lankans for Essex, he took six wickets in the match, and against the Australians in 2012 he took 4 for 46 in a one-day encounter. One of the traits that has impressed in the early stages of his career is the swing he generates, with the crucial ability to bring the ball back into right-hand batsmen. Topley's other claim to fame came as a 15-year-old, when he was a net bowling during an England training session and was cracked on the head by a straight drive from Kevin Pietersen. He required stitches but was also given a signed bat for his troubles. Now he's a player signing autographs. - Andrew McGlashan Baba Aparajith Allrounder, India Baba Aparajith, an allrounder who bowls offspin, is one of four cricketers to have played all 15 matches since this India Under-19 team began its competitive run in Visakhapatnam in September and October 2011. During that tournament, which also involved teams from Australia, Sri Lanka and West Indies, he took 22 wickets at an average of 10.68; he had two five-wicket hauls in seven matches. Aparajith also made 140 runs in five innings at an average of 46. His wicket-taking wasn't as prolific in the quadrangular in Australia and the Asia Cup - eight wickets in eight ODIs - but he made useful contributions with the bat, including a 90 in the tied Asia Cup final against Pakistan in Kuala Lumpur. He began the U-19 World Cup warm-ups with a duck against Sri Lanka but made 83 against Afghanistan. Both his ten-over spells were economical - 2 for 30 and 1 for 36. As someone who can bat in the top half of the order and bowl ten overs, Aparajith gives this side balance. He's one of several Indian players with first-class experience, having played four Ranji Trophy matches for Tamil Nadu in 2011-12. Having played for St Bede's Anglo Indian High School in Chennai, an institution renowned for its quality cricket teams, Aparajith is a product of age-group cricket in Tamil Nadu. He represented the state at U-15 and U-16 level in 2007 and 2008. - George Binoy Jacob Duffy Fast bowler, New Zealand A tall, sharp, right-arm quick from Southland, Jacob Duffy made his Twenty20 and first-class debut for Otago at 17 this year, and is tipped to secure a contract with the provincial side for the upcoming season. Still in his final year of school at Southland Boys' High School in Invercargill, Duffy operates from an easy, open-chested action and a high arm release capable of creating steepling bounce, particularly on the sorts of pitches he is likely to encounter in Australia. He's added outswing to his armoury in recent months, to complement the one that moves off the seam. His improving repertoire made one of the few bright spots for New Zealand in an otherwise disappointing quadrangular series in Australia in April. Duffy bagged six wickets at 20.83 in that tournament (his first for a national U-19 side), with three of those wickets coming against Australia in the semi-final. He would perhaps benefit from time in a professional cricketing outfit - his action collapses slightly in the delivery stride, and a bit of work in the gym might boost his pace - but in build, talent and attitude, Duffy promises to be a bright prospect for New Zealand cricket. http://www.espncricinfo.com/icc-under19-world-cup-2012/content/current/story/576637.html

Share this post


Link to post
ICC’s global broadcast partner, ESPN STAR Sports, will take the coverage of the ICC U19 Cricket World Cup 2012 via its licensees to a huge global audience. This announcement follows previous live broadcasts by ESPN STAR Sports of 10 matches during each of the 2008 and 2010 U19 tournaments in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia and New Zealand, respectively. Apart from the previous two ICC U19 cricket World Cups, ESPN STAR Sports also televised six matches live from the ICC women’s cricket World Cup 2009, which was staged in Sydney. The broadcast coverage of the ICC U19 cricket World Cup 2012, which will be staged from 11 to 26 August, will start with a mouth-watering tournament opener between defending champion Australia and arch-rival England on Saturday, 11 August, and will culminate with the final to be staged on Sunday, 26 August. During the two-week period, fans from across the globe will be able to watch all 10 matches to be played at the Tony Ireland Stadium in Townsville. This will include coverage of five group-stage matches, two Super League quarter-finals, two Super League semi-finals and the final. ESPN STAR Sports has also assembled a star-studded commentary team for the tournament, including fellow ICC Cricket Hall of Fame inductees Ian Chappell of Australia and Pakistan’s Wasim Akram, as well as former India batsman Sanjay Manjrekar, ex-South Africa spinner Pat Symcox and former New Zealand fast bowler Danny Morrison. Chappell said he was looking forward to the event. “One of the joys of being a commentator is to see a young cricketer at the start of his career and watch him develop into an international player. I've seen it over the years with players like Ricky Ponting and Michael Clarke at the Academy and now I'm looking forward to seeing the potential on show at my first ICC U19 World Cup,” he said Broadcast schedule: Sat 11 Aug – Australia v England, Tony Ireland Stadium, Townsville Sun 12 Aug – West Indies v India, Tony Ireland Stadium, Townsville Mon 13 Aug – Australia v Nepal, Tony Ireland Stadium, Townsville Tues 14 Aug – India v Zimbabwe, Tony Ireland Stadium, Townsville Thurs 16 Aug – England v Nepal, Tony Ireland Stadium, Townsville Sun 19 Aug – Super League quarter-final 4 – D1 v A2, Tony Ireland Stadium, Townsville Mon 20 Aug – Super League quarter-final 2 – B1 v C2, Tony Ireland Stadium, Townsville Tues 21 Aug – Super League semi-final – winner QF 1 v winner QF 4, Tony Ireland Stadium, Townsville Thurs 23 Aug – Super League semi-final – winner QF2 v winner QF3, Tony Ireland Stadium, Townsville Sun 26 Aug – Final.

Share this post


Link to post

Baba Aparajith and Unmukt Chand are the only two U19 players that I think have a real chance One is a very good all rounder and the other is an outstanding talent

Share this post


Link to post
Baba Aparajith and Unmukt Chand are the only two U19 players that I think have a real chance One is a very good all rounder and the other is an outstanding talent
Rush Kalaria is an alrounder as well. He is a good left arm prospect. Mohsin Sayyed left arm quick, suffered dengue is another prospect. Akshdeep Nath and Vijay Zol two other good prospects.

Share this post


Link to post
Rush Kalaria is an alrounder as well. He is a good left arm prospect. Mohsin Sayyed left arm quick' date=' suffered dengue is another prospect. Akshdeep Nath and Vijay Zol two other good prospects.[/quote'] Rush Kalaria hasn't done much with his bat but he's a good prospect with the ball at least in the subcontinent conditions Mohsin Sayyed the 16yr has to be a good prospect, he's been with the U19 since he was 15 Akshdeep Nath is a good player but nothing special Vijay Zol is again a great prospect and only 17 Mohsin Sayyed, Vijay Zol are two very good prospects in that list but they are still fairly young, lets see how they develop in the next 2-3 yrs

Share this post


Link to post
No. That is not the case. We have good middle order bats as well. Vijay Zol' date=' Akshdeep Nath, and Hanuman Vihari all are capable batsmen. Apart from Akshdeep Nath most of them are accumulators and not bashers. [b']Akshdeep Nath can hit the ball hard.
scored 20 of 45 against Afghans when everyone else was going bonkers.

Share this post


Link to post

Espn Star Sports will be broadcasting the tournament

ESPN STAR Sports and its licensees will service cricket’s traditional heartlands in South Asia, the United Kingdom, Australia, New Zealand, South Africa, West Indies, and the coverage will also be seen across the continents of Africa and South America, and throughout the Middle East, USA and Canada. A full list of official broadcasters can be found by clicking here. In addition to this, ESPN STAR Sports will stream the games live on its website,www.espnstar.com in the territories that are not serviced by a television broadcaster. This ensures the tournament will have a reach of more than 180 territories, including mainland Europe.
http://www.iccu19cricketworldcup.com/iccnews/news20120809_16/espn-star-sports-to-broadcast-icc-u19-cricket-world-cup-2012-matches-in-more-than-180-countries

Share this post


Link to post

U-19 VC Akshdeep Nath interview Ū am hoping to see India play in the final

scored 20 of 45 against Afghans when everyone else was going bonkers.
Don't know, this was the first time, I saw him batting so slow. Remember his quick innings against Pak in Asia cup which actually brought us back in the game but he unfortunately got run out and we lost that match by 1 run. He is known as a hard hitting aggressive batsman. He is vice captain as well.
Akshdeep Nath is a small town boy who will soon be living his dream of playing for his country. This young gun has been named as the vice-captain of the India U-19 team and all he has in his mind right now is the word ŸINNING? Q. How important this WC is for you Nath: This is the best opportunity ever for me to prove my worth for a place in Team India in the future. During the last 10-12 years, cricketers have been making the Indian team after their performances in the Under-19 squad, so it is not only for me, but also for other team members of the squad, as everybody including selectors would be watching our performances. To play for India is like a dream come true and IÃÃl be making the most of it. Q.Were you confident about your selection in the team? Nath: Yes, I was very sure since I have been doing well for the junior squad at international events, including the just concluded Asia Cup. But now I feel there is a big responsibility on my shoulders also as IndiaÃÔ track record in the Youth World Cup has been wonderful. Q. How do you see IndiaÃÔ prospects in the WC? Nath: It is an equal opportunity for all the teams and one cannot take others lightly any more. It is a game of glorious uncertainties and recently we saw this at the Asia Cup final against Pakistan. Since the combination of the team has been wonderful, I am hoping to see India playing in the final. Q. Are you feeling any kind of pressure? Nath: No not at all. But obviously a little pressure would always be there on all of us since we have been playing for the country and that too in the World Cup. The biggest plus for our team is the consistent performances of all the players, and being the vice-captain of the side, I will have to shoulder a much greater responsibility. Q. Any special planning for Australia? Nath: Yes, there would certainly be special planning for Australia when all the players meet at the NCA at Banglore for the camp from July 15. Team coach as well as captain and other support staff will sit together to chalk out a strategy. As far as my planning is concerned, I am regularly playing local matches and trying to have more and more match practice before joining the national camp. Q. Did you ever think you would be playing for India one day? Nath: No not at all. Like any other kid I started playing cricket in lanes and by-lanes at the age of just seven. After playing for a few years at the Abhijeet Sinha Cricket Academy, I shifted my base to the LDA Coaching Centre and when I did well for UPÃÔ junior teams, I thought I would pursue the sport seriously. Q. Does it hurts you that you havenÃÕ been included in the State(UP) Senior side? Nath: No, itÃÔ not the case. It was the selectors choice and I have no complaints regarding this. If I play well in the World Cup, obviously my claim for a place in the state team would be stronger so I am just waiting for the opportunity to perform and prove myself. Q. Have Suresh Raina or RP Singh inspired you in any way since they both have made it to the Indian team through their U-19 performances? Nath: Yes, of course they have been an inspiration for me; Suresh Raina in particular, since both of us are middle order batsmen and he also was the vice-captain of the Junior Indian team and now has established himself very well in the senior team. I hope one day I can achieve the same feat as his.
http://www.sportskeeda.com/2012/07/18/akshdeep-nath-u-19-vc-i-am-hoping-to-see-india-playing-in-the-final/?ref=more-from-sport Defeating Aussies in Oz felt great: Akshdeep Nath
The Indian teamÃÔ triumph in the recently concluded quadrangular series in Australia has acted as a confidence booster for the team. Akshdeep Nath who was the vice captain of the team said ÅÅefeating a team like Australia in Australia by seven wickets in the final has pumped a lot of confidence into the team and India has all the potential to win the Under-19 World Cup to be held in August this year in Australia.ǵalking to The Indian Express soon after returning to his hometown Lucknow, Akshdeep said, Ūt has been a good practice tournament also ahead of the under-19 World Cup as the mega event will also be organised there. We got a feel of the pitches and the grounds there besides getting an opportunity to play against teams like Australia, New Zealand and England.ÇóWe had also emerged winner in the quadrangular series held last year in India which featured Australia, West Indies and Sri Lanka, besides hosts India. So in a way, we have played against a majority of the strong teams which will be playing in the Under-19 World Cup, except Pakistan and South Africa. We have developed as a team which gives me a reason to believe that India has a good chance of winning in the mega event if it maintains a similar momentum, he explained. Akshdeep said that the quadrangular series in Australia has also helped the team analyse the areas of improvement. Ÿe have realised that our batting needs some improvement and we have time to work on that. The Under-19 Asia Cup is in June and we are sure to improve on our batting before that, he explained. When asked about the success mantra behind the junior team excelling against strong teams, he said that, ÅÕhe players keep enjoying each others performance and unmindful of a playerÃÔ performance in a particular match, the approach of the support staff remains very positive.
http://www.indianexpress.com/news/defeating-aussies-in-oz-felt-great-akshdeep-nath/938511/

Share this post


Link to post

Sami Aslam doesn't go on to convert against Afghanistan pak a bit of a slowish start 93/2 at the halfway mark Meanwhile England in trouble against the Aussies 95/5 @25 overs

Share this post


Link to post
England have 2 good opening fast bowlers in Jamie Overton and Topley' date=' both bowl in high 130s to low 140s.[/quote'] Reece Topley is 6' 7" and is a left arm medium pacer.... Vaas is quite impressed with this guy in the county ckt

Share this post


Link to post
Reece Topley is 6' 7" and is a left arm medium pacer.... Vaas is quite impressed with this guy in the county ckt
Jamie Overton was even more impressive, quicker than him. Jamie Overton and Craig Overton both are brothers and have exact similar action and runups.

Share this post


Link to post
Jamie Overton was even more impressive' date=' quicker than him. Jamie Overton and Craig Overton both are brothers and have exact similar action and runups.[/quote'] Jamie is 15k quicker than Craig on avg.

Share this post


Link to post

Create an account or sign in to comment

You need to be a member in order to leave a comment

Create an account

Sign up for a new account in our community. It's easy!

Register a new account

Sign in

Already have an account? Sign in here.

Sign In Now
Sign in to follow this  

Guest, sign in to access all features.

×