A new era of white ball cricket gets underway on Thursday with newly named captain Jos Buttler looking to get off to a winning start against England at The Rose Bowl in Southampton.
England v New Zealand 3rd Test Cricket Betting Tips & Predictions: England Set For Whitewash Success
England will be looking to register a third successive Test victory over New Zealand. Check out our best odds, tips and predictions for the Headingley Test.
England will be looking complete a series whitewash over the Netherlands in their third and final ODI.
The Gujarat Titans will take on the Rajasthan Royals in the Indian Premier League Final on Sunday. BettingPro’s cricket expert will pick his best tips, predictions & special offers from the final.
The Hundred 2022 Betting Tips: The Ultimate Guide To The 100-Ball Cricket Tournament & Special Betting Offers
Cricket continues to evolve and we have the second year of The Hundred competition. Check out our ultimate guide on the new competition, and also get involved with some special betting offers.
Following the Ashes debacle and series defeat in West Indies, cricket fans can turn their attention to the domestic game in England. Check out the ultimate guide to the 2022 LV=Insurance County Championship along with betting tips and special offers.
2022 ICC Women’s Cricket World Cup Final Betting Tips & Predictions: Australia Women v England Women Tips
The 2022 ICC Women’s Cricket World Cup comes to a close on Sunday with undefeated Australia taking on defending champions England at the Hagley Oval in Christchurch. Here at BettingPro, we pick out the best tips, predictions & special offers from the final game of the tournament.
England performed a lot better in the second Test, but the outcome was the same, a draw. Can England dig deep and take 20 wickets to win the third Test and the series?
Pakistan Super League Final Cricket Betting Tips & Predictions: Multan Sultans v Lahore Qalandars Tips
The Pakistan Super League Final takes place on Sunday with defending champions Multan Sultans going up against Lahore Qalandars. BettingPro.com's cricket experts have selected their top predictions and tips for the showpiece final at the Gaddafi Stadium.
The Women’s Ashes are up for grabs Down Under as Australia take on England in search of their 10th series victory. Check out BettingPro.com’s tips and predictions for every match in the series.
England continue their international campaign with a five-match T20 series and three-Test matches against West Indies. Check out BettingPro.com’s tips and predictions for every game on the tour.
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The Indian Premier League (IPL)
The Indian Premier League (IPL) is the biggest club cricket competition and brings together the greatest players in the shortest format of the game. India’s cricket mad population will turn out in droves and pack out big stadiums to get a chance to see their favourite players take to the middle to utilise both bat and ball, and this always ends in fireworks.
The IPL is a round-robin competition that culminates in a knock-out stage and a final, and with 60 games to be played across the season, the peaks and troughs some teams are forced to enjoy and endure are incredible. Indian cricket’s poster boy Virat Kohli has been awesome across the IPL’s history, smashing a huge 5412 runs in 169 innings as he continues to prove just how good a T20 player he is, while Sri Lanka’s Lasith Malinga is the current all-time leading wicket taker in the IPL with 170 victims in 122 matches, with the pair becoming mainstays of the IPL since it’s creation back in 2008.
In 2020, even more English talent will be present across the tournament, with World Cup winning captain Eoin Morgan joining young-star Tom Banton at Kolkata Knight Riders, Moeen Ali will turn out at Royal Challengers Bangalore with Kohli and AB de Villiers, Ben Stokes, Jos Buttler and Jofra Archer will all play for the Rajasthan Royals, Jonny Bairstow will be in the orange of Sunrisers Hyderabad, and Jason Roy and Chris Woakes will play for the Delhi Capitals. The English orientated talent in the competition has not been massive over the last few years but their exploits at the 2019 World Cup has seen the stock of the players rise massively to the point where many of their top talents have been able to secure lucrative deals in T20’s biggest club competition.
So, with this year’s competition just around the corner, you can get all of the latest betting tips and insight from our IPL tips page.
One Day International Cricket
One Day International Cricket is a shorter format of the game that only sees the two sides bat and bowl for 50 overs each. This format of the game is one that is more popular with those that enjoy cricket but do not have the patience to watch a five day Test match. 50 over cricket is completed within a single day and while it does leave time for batsmen to get themselves in and play defensive shots, there is a lot more attacking intent in the format as sides are forced to score quick runs and make big scores, with the ODI format now no longer a stranger to seeing 400+ runs scored in a single innings, something that seemed improbable even a few years ago.
While there are many ways to play ODI cricket spanning for international series to domestic matches, by far and away the biggest stage to play ODI cricket is the World Cup.
The Cricket World Cup
Like many sports, the World Cup is the biggest event in the calendar, and it is no different in cricket. The competition is played in the 50 over format with each of the teams in the competition (currently 10 as of the 2019 World Cup) playing each-other once before the top-four teams go through to the semi-finals, where first plays fourth and second plays against third. The winner of these two games then take on one-another in the final for the chance to lift the trophy.
The 2019 edition of the tournament brought with it some of the most exciting and unpredictable cricket seen, with the final summing this up perfectly in a day of the most tense and thrilling cricket seen on the 50 over circuit.
Having gone in to bat first, finalists New Zealand made 241/8 in their 50 overs and went about restricting tournament hosts England as they stumbled to 86/4 in the 23rd over. However, a fine partnership between Jos Buttler (59) and hero Ben Stokes (84 not out), helped England to close on 241 all out, with the scores level. The scores ending level saw the match go into a Super Over, where the teams are able to select three batsmen to score as many runs as possible in a single over. Stokes and Buttler smashed 15 between them meaning New Zealand had to score 16 to win by virtue of England’s superior boundary scoring in the final. Off the final ball of the Super Over with New Zealand needing two runs to win, Martin Guptill struck the ball towards Jason Roy at deep mid-wicket and, as he came back for what would be a match-winning second, the England player fired a clean and flat throw into Buttler behind the stumps allowing him to whip off the bails and run Guptill out, sparking wild celebrations for the English players and fans. The game itself was one of extreme drama and likely left many with some seriously chewed fingernails with the game touted as the greatest ODI final and match in the game’s history.
The History Of The Cricket World Cup
|Year||Host(s)||Final Venue||Winners||Result In The Final||Runners-Up|
|1975||England||London||West Indies (291/8)||West Indies won by 17 runs||Australia (274 All Out)|
|1979||England||London||West Indies (286/9)||West Indies won by 92 runs||England (194 All Out)|
|1983||England||London||India (183 All Out)||India won by 43 runs||West Indies (140 All Out)|
|1987||India Pakistan||Kolkata||Australia (253/5)||Australia won by 7 runs||England (246/8)|
|1992||Australia New Zealand||Melbourne||Pakistan (249/6)||Pakistan won by 22 runs||England (227 All Out)|
|1996||Sri Lanka Pakistan India||Lahore||Sri Lanka (245/3)||Sri Lanka won by 7 wickets||Australia (241/7)|
|1999||England Wales||London||Australia (133/2)||Australia won by 8 wickets||Pakistan (132 All Out)|
|2003||South Africa||Johannesburg||Australia (359/2)||Australia won by 125 runs||India (234 All Out)|
|2007||West Indies||Bridgetown||Australia (281/4)||Australia won by 53 runs (D/L)||Sri Lanka (215/8)|
|2011||Sri Lanka India Bangladesh||Mumbai||India (277/4)||India won by 6 wickets||Sri Lanka (274/6)|
|2015||Australia New Zealand||Melbourne||Australia (186/3)||Australia beat New Zealand by 7 wickets||New Zealand (183 All Out)|
|2019||England Wales||London||England (241 All Out)
(15/0 – Super Over)
23 fours & 3 sixes
|England won on boundary count after scores in first innings and super over remained level||New Zealand (241/8)
(15/1 – Super Over)
14 fours & 3 sixes
T20 (Twenty 20) cricket is the shortest and probably the most exciting format of the game. Each team is given 20 overs (120 balls) to score as many runs as possible with the bat before the two sides switch and the batting side is thrown the ball. A T20 game generally takes around 3-4 hours to be completed and it sees boundaries galore, with the players rarely given any time to get themselves in. Instead, batsmen are forced to go hard early, with maximums the norm. Of course, going for the big shots does bring a huge amount of risk with it as cartwheeling stumps and outrageous catches have become a regular occurrence in the game, while it is not uncommon to see multiple run outs in a match as players try to sneak that extra run.
T20 Cricket World Cup
Like the 50 over Cricket World Cup, the T20 World Cup brings together the very best in the shortest format of the game in a tournament that sees massive hits and exciting contests. Indeed, this was no more true than in the 2016 T20 World Cup final between the West Indies and England, which saw an incredibly topsy-turvy game that had both sets of fans feeling they were edging towards victory.
England went into the game with a superbly well-balanced side that looked well placed to secure the World Cup trophy. However, Eoin Morgan’s side stumbled to 155/9 as their impressive rebuilding from 23/3 to 110/4 almost counted for very little as they lost three wickets for one run. In the end, England managed to make it to 155/9. In reply, the Windies were limping at 11/3, but a supreme innings of 85 not out from Marlon Samuels helped the side get back into the game before Carlos Brathwaite’s incredible hitting exploits, which saw him hit four consecutive sixes off the bowling of Ben Stokes in the final, helped the Windies to claim the World Cup and send their fans into joyous celebration, with England left to rue what might have been.
The History Of The T20 World Cup
|Year||Host(s)||Final Venue||Winner||Result In The Final||Runners-Up|
|2007||South Africa||Johannesburg||India (157/5)||India won by 5 runs||Pakistan (152 All Out)|
|2009||England||London||Pakistan (139/2)||Pakistan won by 8 wickets||Sri Lanka (138/6)|
|2010||West Indies||Bridgetown||England (148/3)||England won by 7 wickets||Australia (147/6)|
|2012||Sri Lanka||Colombo||West Indies (137/6)||West Indies won by 36 runs||Sri Lanka (101 All Out)|
|2014||Bangladesh||Dhaka||Sri Lanka (134/3)||Sri Lanka won by 6 wickets||India (130/4)|
|2016||India||Kolkata||West Indies (161/6)||West Indies beat England by 4 wickets||England (155/9)|