Cricket is a bat-and-ball game played between two teams of eleven players on a field at the centre of which is a 22-yard (20-metre) pitch with a wicket at each end, each comprising two bails balanced on three stumps. The game proceeds when a player on the fielding team, called the bowler, "bowls" (propels) the ball from one end of the pitch ...
Here is a list of protective equipment you would need while playing cricket: Jockstrap– A jockstrap is meant for supporting the male genitalia during vigorous physical activity. Abdominal Guard– An abdominal guard is usually worn by male batsmen and wicketkeeper. It is usually a hollow half-pear structure that is inserted into the jockstrap to protect the crotch area against the impact of the ball.
Abdominal guard or "box" or an L Guard for male batsmen and wicket-keepers (often referred to as a cup, box or abdo guard). It is usually constructed from high density plastic with a padded edge, shaped like a hollow half-pear, and inserted into the jockstrap with cup pocket underwear of the batsmen and wicket-keeper.
Jockstrap. A jockstrap and cup combination is a critical piece of equipment for protection during cricket. When balls are being thrown at batsmen at sometimes 80mph, it is important to have quality guard on your body's most sensitive parts. Jockstraps are not uncommon in most contact and/or stick and ball sports.
An abdominal guard is absolutely essential piece of equipment for your cricket kit. It is known by several names in the different parts of the world. Some of the most common names you may hear are abdominal protector, protective cup, abdominal box etc.
Abdominal Guard: It is high density plastic with smooth edge worn to protect the “privates” when batting against a cricket ball or other hard ball. Wicket keepers and fielders close to the wicket should also wear it. It is also called box, cup or cricket box.
The fielding positions in cricket have a variety of different names, some of which sound quite strange! You’ll hear them mentioned all the time by the commentators when you’re watching a game, so it’s important that you get to know the difference between them all.
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It’s all about personal preference however, so why not test out middle and leg in the nets. Pros for Middle and Leg Guard include: Ideal for taller players. A balanced combination of both guards with enough move to play on both sides. Cons Against Middle and Leg Guard include: Medium chance of getting out with LBW.