At the Twenty20 World Cup, Suryakumar Yadav and Haider Ali have been identified as two of the five up-and-coming batsmen to keep an eye on.

At the Twenty20 World Cup, Suryakumar Yadav and Haider Ali have been identified as two of the five up-and-coming batsmen to keep an eye on.

Former New Zealand cricketer Ross Taylor was in Srinagar and highlighted five hitters who would be important to keep an eye on at the ICC Twenty20 World Cup 2022. Among those batters were India’s emerging star Suryakumar Yadav and Pakistan’s prodigy Haider Ali.

Ross Taylor said in an ICC review that he is looking forward to witness the action get began and that he is especially intrigued by some of the young hitters who will be displaying their skills.

“There are numerous who I believe might be poised for a breakout tournament and with that in mind, here are five players to keep an eye on over the next month,” he added. “With that in mind, here are five players to keep an eye on over the next month.”

Tim David (Australia)

Tim David has had a unique path to success in international cricket, beginning his career with Singapore before moving on to excel in the Indian Premier League and several other events across the globe.

He has only had a few cameo appearances for Australia so far, but he has already shown some important skills, and it is clear that he has a great deal of strength. It seems that he is able to cross borders with relative ease.

The fact that a player with as much potential as Cameron Green wasn’t selected for the squad is telling in and of itself. He will be able to fit in with an Australian side that already has a lot of firepower.

I have a feeling that the people who follow cricket in Australia are going to really like him, and I also have a feeling that fans of cricket in other countries are going to enjoy seeing him play.

He is familiar with the pitches and circumstances, and I believe that he is poised for a productive month.

Henry Brooks Harry (England)

While I was just in India competing in a legends series, I had the opportunity to see a portion of England’s Twenty20 series versus Pakistan. In one of the games, Harry Brook scored 80-odd not out, which really stood out and drew people’s attention.

In 2018, when I was playing for Nottinghamshire against Brook’s Yorkshire in English domestic cricket, I came across him for the first time. At the time, he gave off the impression of being a competent player. Since then, he has been playing in cricket tests, and it seems that he still has a long and successful career ahead of him.

Brook is a good example of someone who has been brought up on Twenty20 cricket, and as a result, hitting the ball hard from the very first delivery is something that comes naturally to him.

My generation had to figure it out while we were still playing, but these guys have spent their whole lives doing it, and they don’t even bat an eye when they do it.

Because England already has a solid white ball line-up, the fact that Brook has pushed his way into the team demonstrates that the England coaching staff sees something unique in him.

As a former member of the Hobart Hurricanes, who competed in the Big Bash, he won’t be fazed by either the size of the audience or the size of the boundaries. He will be ready for whatever that is thrown his way.

Finn Allen (New Zealand)

I am obligated to mention New Zealand, and it seems as if Finn Allen will open the batting for the Black Caps, which means that the squad will put a lot of weight on him to get them off to a quick start.

They will be looking to Allen to get that strike rate up and create the foundations for those players because Devon Conway and Kane Williamson take a more measured approach to what they do, so they will be looking to Allen to get that strike rate up.

As the youngest player on a New Zealand team that is becoming older overall, the All Blacks will be counting on Finn and the rest of the younger lads to step up and make their mark. Finn is now 23 years old.

Allen has the potential to start in lieu of Martin Guptill, which may put him under some pressure; nonetheless, he has the support of the head coach, and this tournament is an excellent chance for him to demonstrate that he will be an important member of this squad for the foreseeable future.

Haider Ali (Pakistan)

One may say that Haider Ali is a player who has a certain something about him. Although Pakistan switch him about in the batting order, he is always able to get off to a fast start regardless of where he is placed.

There will always be a lot of runs scored by Babar Azam and Mohammad Rizwan, and they typically face a lot of the balls in an innings, therefore in order for them to be successful, they will need men like Haider to make cameos down the order. Recently, Pakistan has been victorious in their series against New Zealand, and he has been a significant contributor to this victory. In the third match of the series, he scored more than 200 runs.

It is not very likely that both Babar and Rizwan will fail, but in most cases, one of them will face approximately 40 or 50 balls, which is why the other players surrounding them need to be able to bat swiftly. That is something that Haider is more than capable of doing.

Suryakumar Yadav (India)

My previous experiences have shown me that batting at number four in Twenty20 cricket is not an easy position to be in. This is particularly true for Suryakumar Yadav, who will be coming in after KL Rahul, Rohit Sharma, and Virat Kohli.

He has truly made himself at home in what would be considered by some to be an intimidating environment. He has the ability to recognise unconventional avenues, and he is courageous.

You can see that he has a lot of self-assurance by the way that he plays the game because of the way that he conducts himself, and he doesn’t go many innings without scoring a run.

In Twenty20 cricket, coming in at number four or five is considered to be one of the most difficult batting positions. You may enter the game at 10 for two, but if you lose three wickets inside the powerplay period of six overs, you would likely end up losing the bulk of your matches.

You need to combine intent with risk management, but Yadav is incredibly good at doing both of those things at the same time. When chasing a total or establishing one, he approaches batting with the same attitude, and India will be counting on him to maintain the form he showed in South Africa in Australia.

Merci à l’ICC

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