Young Haider Ali the courageous adventure-seeker expected to bring the same jazbaa & dileri to the T20 WC

Young Haider Ali: Young Haider Ali comes from a place known for daredevils and is expected to lead Jazbaa and Dileri himself to the T20 World Cup.

Haider Ali, his new T20 loft hope, grew up in Punjab Attock in Pakistan and dreamed of becoming Nezabaz.

At its neck of the woods, the carp, the sport that celebrates the daring of men dangling dangerously from the side of racehorses to pull out wooden dowels planted in the loose soil with their long gleaming spears, bears the luscious chant -Urdu name- Nezabazi.

Attock, a city associated with ancient battles, is the spiritual home of the adventurous side of equestrian sport. Pakistan‘s most famous Nezabaz was the local Nawab, the late Malik Ata Mohammad Khan.

He was a founding member of the International Tentpegging Federation. The landowners of the region.

The Malik (Haidar Ali Malik is called Haidar Ali Khan on Instagram and is seen on horseback) have kept the tradition alive.

During the semi-annual post-harvest melas, the local elite pulls out their billowing white turbans, contrasts their brightly colored vests with cream-colored pathani suits, grow mustaches, and ride their decorated horses.

Cricket on the subcontinent offers a safer substitute for those adventure seekers. The T20 leagues are the Melas of the New Age, but few like Haider have the opportunity to show their Jazbaa and Dileri without being precariously on horseback.

Attock’s once-dreamy Nezabaz Haider is now Pakistan‘s first-rate runner-up for this T20 World Cup. A high-level aggressive hitter who isn’t just about Derringdo is a staunch fan of a hitter from across the border.

In online interviews, in which fans’ reactions are broadcast live, Haider blushes when he is known as “Pakistan ka Rohit Sharma”. He can’t believe he’s gotten this far. Asked about his favorite movie or drama, Haider says that he only watches cricket videos, mainly Rohit loops.

Cut to this year’s Pakistan Super League (PSL). Haider is on strike. It’s this tense phase of the game in a car chase where fans keep their fingers crossed. Like the Nezabaz he admires, Haider has to pick up speed and rush towards the goal. He was fresh from the U19 World Cup, where he scored more than 50 against India. The spectators in the stands know him.

Half a century against the neighbors at an ICC event, even a youth tournament, guarantees sensational recognition on the subcontinent.
But it is not easy. Young Pakistan hitters have faced a heatwave in their early years in the past. There is always something quick, armed with a ball over 145 mph, to intimidate a rookie hitter.

In this game, the pacemaker is Harris Rauf, like Haider, a member of the T20 World Cup team.

He also has a story that is regularly repeated on various Punjabi YouTube channels. A quick summary will help better understand the matchup and even Haider.

Rauf, a boy from Rawalpindi, barely an hour’s drive from Attock, is an old local movie legend. Even then, he had an agent and a sponsor. By chance, he took a four-hour drive to Gujranwala to test Lahore Qalandar for the PSL side.

Pakistan‘s most enthusiastic scout Aaqib Javed selected him from a crowd of 20,000-speed seekers. Up, the guy with the drive, hungry and a 150 km / h ball, should soon become the most wanted T20 bowler. The Big Bash League would also call.

Clash to remember

Haris Rauf returns Covid-19 positive for third time, Haider Ali tests  negative

Rauf and Haider lived less than 100 km apart and faced each other in many tap ball games. The PSL is level 2, the ball is tough and the competition is tougher.

Haider first blocks and follows the fourth stump with a ball, which comes out of the dough. Haider has another Malik for Business, Senior Pro Shoaib.

It is a turning point, the red mist has settled over the two boys from Punjab. It is easy to guess the next ball. When he bends his back, a short, nasty ball gets into Haider‘s eyes.

Haider Ali points his bat to the sky as if a Nezbaz is raising his spear to show the stake that he has pulled out.

Younis Khan backs 'future star' Haider Ali to come good after disappointing  South Africa tour

The teenager is unfazed and pushes him towards the stands. With the next ball, he will be the youngest half centurion in PSL.

“First, I see if a player has potential, temperament, and technique. Only if he has the three, he can be groomed. Haider had those things so I fast-tracked him from under-19 level,” says the former middle-order batsman who played under Pakistan Prime Minister Imran Khan in the 1980s and early 90s.

Ijaz is old school, he doesn’t value T20 cricket too much. He doesn’t seem like a coach who wants to praise his pupils to heaven or even rant about his own role in his success. The 53-year-old says Haider is very confident in himself and can do well, but he is not very happy with the timing of his inclusion in the T20 World Cup squad.

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