As the furore bordering the place of initial T20I in between India and also Bangladesh in New Delhi remains to rage, Bangladesh batsman Liton Das was seen training with a face mask on Thursday.
Das, that was a component of his group’s very first training session at the Arun Jaitley Arena, had a light session however his look has raised lots of eyebrows.
Minimizing them, India’s stand-in captain Rohit Sharma on Thursday said he does not expect any type of pollution-related issue to impact the match.
The air top quality in the National Resources Area (NCR) has actually been floating in the “serious” category for a good component of the week, earlier, BCCI president Sourav Ganguly verified that the suit will go ahead as intended.
Delhi: Bangladesh cricket group techniques at the Arun Jaitley Arena, ahead of the first T20i against India on November 3. #IndvsBan pic.twitter.com/yDXVixZgDj
Now, Rohit has likewise backed the game to continue in Delhi, steering clear of the concerns increased by ecologists and cricketer-turned-politician Gautam Gambhir.
“I have simply landed and also have not had time to examine. As far as I understand, the game is to be played on November 3 as well as will be played,” claimed Rohit, that will lead the side in the three-match series in the lack of a rested Virat Kohli.
Describing the 2017 suit in New Delhi where Sri Lankan players put on face masks during the third Test where play was stopped for 20 mins for haze, he said, “We didn’t have any trouble when we played the Test match right here (against Sri Lanka). We are not mindful of the specific discussion and I haven’t had any type of trouble.”
Although the Bangladesh batsman, Das was seen using a face mask throughout field training for regarding 10 minutes, he didn’t wear one when he batted at the nets. In addition, nothing else Bangladeshi gamer was seen wearing the mask although a thick layer of smoke might be seen at Kotla.
Former cricketer transformed politician Gautam Gambhir on Wednesday had additionally stated that air pollution is a bigger problem than a cricket match, as “people living in Delhi must be more concerned about the pollution degrees.”