The Big Bash League (BBL) is facing unprecedented challenges and CA struggles to end the season and keep players and staff safe.
Several cases of COVID-19 in the bio-bubble affected the Australian league’s home on Tuesday. Cricket managers have found it difficult to control their schedules when players complain in frustration.
The men’s and women’s home matches were seriously injured and Cricket Australia (CA) had to be scheduled much later.
Two National Women’s Cricket League games against Western Australia have been postponed to March due to border closures following the COVID-19 outbreak. As a result, women in the household aged 50 and over were delayed until mid-March.
WA has scheduled two Tasmanian games this week in Hobart on January 7-9, but the tournament has been postponed to March 9-11 due to tight borders with the lost Eastern States and other countries.
The Big Bash League (BBL) is facing unprecedented turmoil and the CA is struggling to end the season and keep players and staff safe.
According to News Agencies reports, high stress due to the number of defenses covered by COVID-19 has raised concerns about the competitive potential of players on the BBL team.
Announcements on the future of the season could be made as early as Tuesday, according to a news agency report, and the eight groups could stay in Melbourne to refrain from allowing travel and allow easier access in their homes. trails.
Twelve Melbourne Stars players have pledged to COVID-19 and will need to call the Victorian club cricketer to join them for their last two games.
Melbourne Stars players Marcus Stoinis, Adam Zampa and Nathan Coulter-Nile have been excluded due to COVID-19. The Sydney Thunder, Perth Scorchers and Brisbane Heat players have also been in good shape in recent days.
California is expected to host the Gold Coast Games on Tuesday due to the new COVID-19 status, according to a report from Cricket.com.au.
CA saw some of the Hotspots reap the rewards of a quick defense this morning and tonight’s game against the Sydney Sixers at Metriccon Stadium where the Perth Scots came down to meet the Sixers instead of being sent off. .
Melbourne Stars all-rounder Hilton Cartwright admits it’s hard to forget the coronavirus and get ready for the game.
“I have never been so sick in my life and I don’t know how it will affect my heart,” Cartwright told cricket.com.au. “I’ve been through a recession and it’s on the list of what I think of modern business.
“My wife and I were locked in our room. It was not clear if we could take the elevator if there was a (COVID-19) receptor.” He said he couldn’t focus on the game because the situation hadn’t changed.
“Then it depends on your heart and you have to go out and take one of the biggest steps in the world.” “I’m not in the mood to come to your job and COVID is very important,” he said.