Upstox dominated the competition, winning most valuable team honors

World Cup | Upstox dominated the competition, winning most valuable team honors

Following the thrilling ICC Women’s World Cup 2022, the Upstox Most Valuable Team of the Tournament has been selected. This all-star squad features the tournament’s most reliable players.
Many players’ impressive displays and nail-biting endings in the last over of the 2018 ICC Women’s Cricket Globe Cup will live long in the memory of cricket fans across the world.

The judges had a difficult time choosing only 11 players to represent their respective countries on the Team of the Tournament, but in the end they settled on a roster that included four Aussies, three South Africans, two Englishmen, and one player from the West Indies and Bangladesh.

Lisa Sthalekar, Nasser Hussain, and Natalie Germanos (commentators); Alok Gupta and Kristy Havill (journalists); and Chris Tetley (chairman) comprised the selection panel (Convenor, ICC)


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Laura Wolvaardt (South Africa)

433 at 54.12, 77.73 SR, 5 in the 50s.

Laura Wolvaardt, with her unwavering attitude and unwavering consistency, was the glue that kept South Africa’s batting together throughout the tournament. The cover drive was the most impressive part of her batting, eliciting gasps from the crowd.

She scored 324 runs at 64.80 at her first World Cup at the age of 17, helping her country go to the semifinals in England five years ago. This time around, the right-hander surpassed it with five scores of fifty or higher, tying the single-tournament record with Deborah Hockley (1988) and Elysse Perry (2002). (2017).

An almost unbelievable streak of six out of eight games when she scored over 40. Her 80 off 79 balls against India in their final league match was the finest of the bunch, and it set up an exciting last-over victory for her team.

Alyssa Healy (Australia)

With a batting average of 56.55, a strike rate of 103.66, two 50s, two 100s, four catches, and four steals, and four outs,

Alyssa Healy, Wolvaardt’s top partner, is known for her savage stroke play and consistently high scores. During the league stage, she hit 72 in Australia’s victorious run chases against Pakistan and India. Her 129 not out, which was laced with strokes, helped bat out the West Indies in the semi-final match.

To be fair, however, the championship game was the highlight of the whole event. Healy’s incredible performance culminated with a record-breaking 170 off 138 balls, including 26 fours. From both the men’s and women’s sides of the sport, it was the best individual score ever recorded in a cricket World Cup final. With the aid of her stunning performance, Australia was able to set England a target of 357, which they easily reached with 71 runs to spare. Healy was recognized as the tournament’s best player and the game’s most valuable player.

Meg Lanning (Australia) (captain)

There were 394 runs scored at a rate of 56.28 runs per hour, with a strikeout ratio of 88.73. There were two fifty-plus scores and one hundred-

The following Upstox’s tournament MVP team is led by Meg Lanning. The Australian captain started off the campaign with a well composed 86 and then closed off 270-plus run chases against India and South Africa with scores of 97 and 135*, respectively. The latter total was the third-highest individual score of the championship.

See Also – Healy and Sciver’s championship performances at CWC22 propelled them to the top of the ODI rankings

Thanks to her astute leadership, the team went undefeated all the way to the championship game. Since the World Cup ended, she has led her team to victory in 66 of 75 matches (a winning percentage of 88.66). Staggering.

Rachael Haynes (Australia)

With a batting average of 62.12 and a strikeout rate of 85.45 across 497 at-bats, 50s: 3, 100s: 1

Rachael Haynes, like Wolvaardt for the Proteas, played a pivotal role in Australia’s success at the top of the order throughout the tournament. She opened with a fluent 130 against England, then followed it up with 80s or better in both the league stage and the semi-final against the West Indies. The left-handed batsman, along with opening partner Healy three times (including a superb 160-run opening stand in the final), was the only one to contribute to four century stands in the tournament.

She was able to get a starting spot at No. 4 because to her strong performance, even though all three of the available openers were already occupied.

Nat Sciver (England

A total of 436 runs at 72.66 (strike rate of 92.96), with one fifty and two hundreds, and four wickets taken at 73.75.

Though England’s first three games were losses, Nat Sciver remained an upbeat leader throughout the campaign. She quickly found her rhythm and scored a hundred in a nerve-wracking run chase against Australia in the group round. After scoring 45 runs against India, he batted 61 against New Zealand and helped England win by one wicket. Her right-arm medium pace was also useful, stemming the flow of runs in the middle overs to provide up a chance for spinners Sophie Ecclestone and Charlie Dean.

Beth Mooney (Australia)

50s: 2, 100s: 0, SR: 100.91, 330 runs at 110

Beth Mooney is a rock in the center of the order; she can single-handedly win games, seal victories, and finish out games. She made runs in the double digits throughout the tournament, with her best being an undefeated 66 in the group stage against Bangladesh.

On addition to her contributions with the bat, she was also clinical in the field, helping Australia maintain their undefeated streak. She had the most receptions in CWC22 with seven in nine games. She batted 62 in the final, off of 47 balls.

Hayley Matthews (West Indies)

10 wickets at 27.80 runs per innings, BBI 4/15, 260 runs scored at 37.14 (SR 80, 50s 0, 100s 1)

In the tournament’s first game, played at the Bay Oval, Hayley Matthews set the tone with a brilliant 119. Later that night, she took two wickets to help the West Indies to a convincing victory by three runs.

Despite the campaign’s ups and downs, Matthews was the team’s top performance as they advanced to the semi-finals. He dominated with the bat and the ball.

The English team’s leading run-scorer, she placed third in the competition overall. The final was saved for her greatest performance. Sciver scored 148 not out despite his team’s loss against Australia after fighting valiantly in a losing cause. Wickets kept falling from one end, but she held her ground at the other and battled valiantly to the finish. She batted well for 121 balls, scoring 15 fours, a six, and showing a lot of determination.

Marizanne Kapp (South Africa)

With 12 dismissals at 26.25, 203 runs at 40.60, and an SR of 92.27, the bowling performance was solid. The bowling bowling index was 5/45.

Marizanne Kapp was the most motivational player for her squad since she led from the front or the back depending on the scenario. Together with Shabnim Ismail, she was a devastating threat with the new ball, taking 26 wickets.

Her late-blitz batting for the Proteas was reminiscent of Lance Klusener’s heroics in the 1999 Men’s World Cup in England.

Her greatest performance came in the league stage when she helped South Africa to a three-wicket victory against England thanks to a five-for and a critical runout.

Sophie Ecclestone (England)

At a strike rate of 15.61, with a bowling average of 6.36 and an economy rate of 3.83, 21 wickets were taken.

Sophie Ecclestone’s phenomenal performance in the league saw her dominate the top spot in the MRF Tyres ICC Women’s ODI Bowling Rankings, taking a wicket every 24 balls. The left-arm spinner struggled in her first three games, but then returned to form with three wickets in each of her following four, including a 6/36 against South Africa in the semi-finals.

It was at this time that Ecclestone was back in top form, and England’s luck turned around, allowing them to cruise to their ninth World Cup final. She finished the tournament with the most wickets of any bowler, 21, after collecting two against Australia in the championship game. She also broke the record for most wickets taken by a bowler representing England in a Women’s World Cup.

Shabnim Ismail (South Africa)

14 for 17, 3.25 for the BBI, and 4.02 for the economy.

In most matches, Shabnim Ismail bowled with ferocious speed and aggressiveness, striking at crucial moments and deciding the outcome. South Africa’s impressive start was helped by her three consecutive three-fors, with her best being 3/27 against New Zealand in the tournament’s opening game.

Even on days when she gave up a lot of runs early, the right-arm quick was resilient enough to bounce back in the latter periods, as she did in the most recent league game against India. Some of her most notable opponents in the game were Suzie Bates, Nat Sciver, and Alyssa Healy.

Salma Khatun (Bangladesh)

The figures are as follows: 10 wickets at 22.40, BBI 3/23, Eco 3.79

The veteran Salma Khatun wowed with her off-breaks against the best players in the world during Bangladesh’s first Women’s Cricket World Cup campaign. She contributed 1/29 from nine overs in Bangladesh’s historic victory over Pakistan in Hamilton.

While playing Australia, she eliminated the top three players, sparking faint expectations of an upset. Half of the top-order batsmen she bowled out were stars like Sophie Devine, Michael Healy, Amy Haynes, Anna Lanning, and Heather Knight.

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