Yashasvi Jaiswal: Instead of looking beautiful after getting out, look ugly on the pitch, understand the game plan of Team India’s new ‘successful’ – wi vs ind yashasvi jaiswal struggle story from small village of up to mumbai and now indian cricket team


New Delhi: Test cricket tests players every moment. A player has to pass a tough test during the match. Skill, temperament, mental make-up, adaptability to the situation and ability to play are the factors that make a cricketer pass or fail the ‘Test’. In such a situation, Yashasvi Jaiswal, who became Kundan after toiling in the furnace of struggle, is worthy of praise in the very first test. He became the 17th Indian to score a century on debut and the seventh Indian to achieve the feat away from home. Yashasvi Jaiswal was awarded the player of the match for his marathon innings of 171 when India beat the West Indies on the third day of the first Test last night.Yashasvi’s ‘ugly game plan’ was beautiful
In first-class cricket, Yashasvi Jaiswal often starts his innings with a flurry of boundaries. But this was not the case in Dominica. Even though Kemar Roach, Alzarri Joseph and Jason Holder were not aggressive at all, spinners Rahkeem Cornwall and Jomel Warrican posed tough questions to the Indian openers in the first session of the second day. But bowled with an angle against this young left-handed batsman. Caribbean pacers were seen bowling with a special planning. In such a situation, Jaiswal changed his game and started leaving balls going out. Gradually became more confident and started doing aerial shots after upper-cuts. Yashasvi left his explosive batting style and started playing tuk-tuk. It was as if he had decided that he would rather look ugly in the middle of the field than look handsome sitting in the pavilion.

How India won the first Test against West Indies in three days

greed is evil
Yashasvi Jaiswal was tested the most in the first session of the second day. Jason Holder bowls him successive full deliveries on the off side, invites him to drive. But Jaiswal did not molest. The century that came in 215 balls shows that he worked hard to stay at the crease. The spinners also tested Jaiswal, especially Cornwall, who got some bounce. But apart from a few hits including a reverse sweep, he was content to defend and leave the ball. After lunch, when his vision was stable, he started using his steps. Stolen runs by hitting in the gap. The player, who made his debut at the age of 21, told how the innings is built and how the pace is given.
‘Yuvraj’ of domestic cricket,
Jaiswal’s hunger for runs is well known. He has been scoring runs since the junior level. Spending time at the crease, respecting the good balls. Taking bad balls across the boundary, he is well versed in all these arts. From school cricket to club and then scored heavily in Syed Mushtaq, Duleep and Ranji Trophy. A first-class average above 80, a double century in 50-over cricket, a hundred in T20Is and a successful IPL in 2023 has seen the 21-year-old fast-track his place in the Test playing XI. And this was the real test. Jaiswal has passed the first test, everyone knew that he can score quick runs from the beginning of the innings. But the question was whether he had the ability to switch to a slower gear at the highest level.

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