Australian captain Meg Lanning grew up playing cricket with her sister but it was years before the women’s game was broadcast on television and she realised it could be a career for her. Meg joins host Sam Squiers to discuss becoming captain at 21 years old, feeling like an outsider to her own team and the pressure, and triumph, of the 2020 Women’s World Cup.
Women’s sports is having a huge impact on social & sporting landscape but that influence isn’t restricted to little girls but is shaping a new generation of young boys.
There’s a poster going around cricket clubs that perfectly sums up a misconception about women’s cricket.
It’s a landmark year which could change the face of sport in Australia for generations to come. Has it come too soon or are we ready? What it all means.
As the summer of cricket comes to a close we reflect on the breakthrough year for women’s cricket, what implications it has for women in sport in general.
Jodie Hicks is a rising star of the Sydney Sixers in the WBBL but cricket isn’t the only sport that wants her after making an impression with the AFL.
Australian cricket veteran Alex Blackwell has seen a lot in her career & believes the WBBL is changing the face of women’s cricket and the girls are loving it.
If you thought one Lanning was lethal, how about two! Anna Lanning wants to make her own name in the WBBL & one day join sister Meg in the Australian team!
She represented her country in cricket at just 9 years old, so it’s not surprising Hayley Matthews is one of the most exciting products in the Women’s Big Bash…here’s why everyone’s talking about the West Indies whiz kid.
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