When Bangladesh bowler Sujon Mahmud concedes 92 runs off just four balls in Club Cricket match 2017 know bizarre reason

New Delhi. Can a bowler give away 92 runs in just 4 balls? It sounds strange, doesn’t it… You might not even believe it… But this thing is absolutely true. This is about April 2017. A club cricketer from Bangladesh bowled a no ball and a wide ball to concede 92 runs in four legal balls during the Dhaka Second Division Cricket League. Sujon Mahmood of Lalmatia Club bowled 15 no balls including 13 wides in his team’s match against Axiom Cricketers, which went across the boundary.

12 runs came on his four valid balls. In this match Axiom Club won by 10 wickets. In fact, the Lalmatiya club was unhappy with many of the umpiring decisions against them in this match. The team batted and Lalmatiya Club was dismissed for 88 runs. It all started with the toss itself. In this match the captain was not allowed to see the coin and Lalmatia Club was sent to bat first and the decisions of the umpires went against the team.
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In the 50-over match, Lalmatiya Club was dismissed after scoring 88 runs in 14 overs. After this, his opposition team reached 92 runs in just 4 balls without the loss of any wicket. Sujon bowled 13 wides and three no-balls in the first over, all of which reached the boundary. In such a situation, his team looted 80 runs.

The ‘infamous cricketer’ who had predicted his death a decade ago, Sachin Tendulkar was also in awe

Batsmen can score runs on such illegal deliveries, but they are not counted as part of the bowler’s regular six-ball over. Axiom opener Mustafizur Rahman hit three fours off Sujon’s four valid balls to take his team to victory in just 0.4 overs in Dhaka. Umpiring controversy was overshadowed in this entire tournament. In such a situation, Tasneem Hasan of Fear Fighters Sporting Club also did something similar by giving 69 runs in 7 valid balls in protest against umpiring.

Let us tell you that there is a record of 36 runs in an over in international cricket. A six per ball – which has happened in both limited overs formats, but never in a Test match. There is a record of giving 77 runs in one over in first class cricket. Wellington’s Robert Vance took 77 runs in one over against Canterbury in 1990.

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