Steve Smith supports Australia’s plan to attack Bazball

Steve Smith is sure that Australia’s bowling attack will do well against an England team that has been re-energized by their aggressive style of cricket called “Bazball.”

England will go into the Ashes series with a lot of confidence after winning 11 of their last 13 Tests. This is because captain Ben Stokes and head coach Brendon McCullum brought a fearless way to bat and the red-ball format, which had amazing results.

Fast run rates and exciting strategies have helped England beat New Zealand, India, South Africa, Pakistan, and Ireland, but they still haven’t played Australia, which won the ICC World Test Championship and is likely to win the Final.

This test will come in the five Ashes Tests that start on June 16 in Edgbaston. However, Australia batsman Steve Smith thinks that his team’s fast bowlers will stop Bazball and break up the England lineup.

“It’s clear that it’s been fun to watch. I have to say that I’ve liked watching how they’ve played and, I guess, how they’ve turned things around in the last year or so.

Australia’s attack has a lot of choices. Regulars like captain Pat Cummins and left-armer Mitchell Starc are still on the field, and Josh Hazlewood’s injuries have made room for other quicks.

Scott Boland is a late bloomer who has made the most of his chances. Before his great run on day 2 of the WTC Final against India, he had taken 28 wickets in seven Tests at an average of 13.42.

Michael Neser, a bowler who can also bat and field, was added to the WTC team at the last minute to replace Hazlewood. He also looks like a likely prospect, especially in England.

I don’t know if he’s leaving out any of the big three.

Cummins (36), Starc (52), and Boland (29), along with all-rounder Cameron Green (22), and spinner Nathan Lyon (1/4), all got wickets on day 2 of the WTC Final.

Smith told England what to expect from Australia’s attack on day 3 against India. This gave England an idea of what to expect from Australia in the Ashes.

“If I owned something like that, I’d say it’s between 5.5 and 7 meters long. On top of the stumps, there are enough ups and downs that come from nature.

“It’s hard to consistently hit those spots.”

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