How to score Junior Cricket

Every cricket game needs a scorer.

The following guides will help you understand the principals and procedures and will demystify the art of scoring. If you have any queries or need further information, contact your team manager.

How to enter in the score on my cricket

Following the days play the Team Manager or Coach must update Mycricket.
The following guide helps to explain what to enter and where. If you have any queries or need further information contact the Coaching Coordinator

Umpiring Signals

Fielding Positions

Common cricket fielding positions for a right-handed batsman.
Note, reverse positions for a left-handed batsman.

Ways in which a batsman can be given "OUT" in cricket

  1. Caught – the most common way a player is given out, when the ball is caught before hitting the ground. The ball may also come off the batters hand/glove, and may also be deflected from other parts of the batter or fielder, as long as it does not come in contact with the ground.
  2. Bowled: when the wicket is knocked down by a bowled ball.
  3. Leg Before Wicket (LBW): If ball hits the batsman but would have hit the wicket if the batsman was not there (and the ball does not pitch on the leg side of the wicket, unless no stroke was attempted).
  4. Stumped: the wicket-keeper puts down the wicket while the batsman is out of his crease and not attempting a run.
  5. Run Out: when the wicket is put down while no part of his bat or person is grounded behind the popping crease.
  6. Hit Wicket: When the striker breaks the wicket while playing a shot or avoiding a delivery. This can be with the bat or with the body.
  7. Handled The Ball: willfully handling the ball with a hand not touching the bat without consent of the opposite side.
  8. Obstructing The Field: when a batsman willfully obstructs the opposition by word or action.
  9. Hit The Ball Twice: unless he is protecting his wicket or has consent of the opposition.
  10. Timed Out: Next batsman due takes longer than three minutes to be on the field and ready to face a ball (or at the opposite crease).