Mumbai Indians’s Dhawal Kulkarni was knocked on his helmet by a throw from SRH skipper David Warner whereas taking a run within the final group stage conflict on Tuesday
Former Mumbai Indians batsman and India nice Sachin Tendulkar. (Instagram Photo)
- Tendulkar had earlier within the day highlighted the significance of helmets in skilled cricket
- He additionally urged the International Cricket Council (ICC) to up this problem on precedence
- Safety norms and guidelines relating to head accidents had been modified after the loss of life of Australian batsman Phillip Hughes
Mumbai Indians pacer Dhawal Kulkarni was knocked on his helmet whereas batting within the match in opposition to the Sunrisers Hyderabad in Sharjah on Tuesday.
It was the final supply of the Mumbai Indians innings and Kulkarni managed to hit the ball to long-on and was sprinting for a second run when the throw from SRH skipper David Warner knocked him on the helmet because it got here from behind.
But it was good to see that there was no harm as a result of throw and Kulkarni comfortably walked again to the pavilion, and later even opened the bowling for the defending champions about 20 minutes later.
— Sachin Tendulkar (@sachin_rt) November 3, 2020
But the previous Mumbai Indians batsman and India nice Sachin Tendulkar picked the purpose to reiterate his argument that each batsman in cricket ought to be made to put on a helmet whereas they’re on the crease.
Tendulkar tweeted instantly after the incident, “Another example of why helmets need to be made mandatory. Thank God my friend @dhawal_kulkarni was wearing one.”
Tendulkar had earlier within the day highlighted the significance of helmets in skilled cricket by citing the instance of Vijay Shankar’s damage throughout an Indian Premier League 2020 match between Sunrisers Hyderabad and Kings XI Punjab.
SRH all-rounder Shankar prevented a nasty damage throughout Match 43 on October 24 when he copped a blow on the top whereas attempting to take a fast single. He would have been significantly damage had he not been carrying a helmet whereas batting.
Tendulkar talked about the incident in his tweet as he urged all batsmen to put on a helmet at skilled ranges. He additionally urged the International Cricket Council (ICC) to up this problem on precedence.
“The game has become faster but is it getting safer? Recently we witnessed an incident which could’ve been nasty. Be it a spinner or pacer, wearing a HELMET should be MANDATORY for batsmen at professional levels. Request @icc to take this up on priority,” Tendulkar tweeted.
Safety norms and guidelines relating to head accidents of any type had been modified after the loss of life of Australian batsman Phillip Hughes, who suffered a deadly blow on the top whereas batting in a Sheffield Shield match on November 25, 2014.