The worst bowling results in ODI cricket history


Nobody enjoys compiling horrifying bowling statistics by giving up many runs and failing their team for the day. But regardless of online news cricket or how smart you are, there is always a strong chance you will lose the One-Day tournament and suffer leaky runs. It becomes harder to withstand the overwhelming runs, given that the batters have access to a level track.

9. At the 2015 World Cup Championship, Afghanistan’s Dawlat Zadran bowled to the Australians 10-1-101-2.

In the history of the World Cup, Dawlat Zadran is only the 2nd player to surrender 100 runs more than that in his ten overs. He accomplished this infamous accomplishment when playing Australia in a 2015 World Cup Class A match in Perth. Zadran had a strong opening stint, but when he returned to bowl the final five overs, Glen Maxwell, David Warner, and Steven Smith destroyed him with one of their most brutal hitting displays. Dawlat Zadran eventually conceded 101 runs in ten overs, taking two wickets and delivering a debut over.

8. R. Vinay Kumar of India: 2013 record of 9-0-102-1 vs Australian team.

R Versus Australians in Bangalore, Vinay Kumar was the 1st Indian bowler to score 100 runs in an ODI match. Two hundred nine scored by Rohit Sharma helped India achieve a 383/6 total in their opening innings of play. In response, Australians made 326 runs, with Shane Watson smashing 43 in just 22 balls and James Faulkner smashing 116 in just 73 balls. In this reply, Vinay Kumar was caught and handed 102 runs in his nine overs, but he also managed to get rid of the raging Glen Maxwell.

7. Jason Holder of the West Indies vs South Africans in the 2015 World Cup, 10-2-104-1.

Currently, Jason Holder has the poorest bowling statistics in the annals of the 50-over World Cup. He was the 1st West Indian bowler to surrender 100 runs in an ODI, with 104 runs conceded in his ten overs. Holder had numbers in 8 overs with 40 runs, but AB de Villiers amassed a remarkable record of 64 runs in his final two overs. In its 50 overs, South Africans made 408 runs. Despite Jason Holder scoring 50, West Indies was all out for just 151 runs, losing the game by a record-tying 257 runs.

6. Zimbabwe’s Brian Vitori vs New Zealand in 2012, going 9-0-105-1.

Brian Vitori, a left-arm bowler for Zimbabwe, has the fifth-worst bowling statistics in an ODI. During Zimbabwe’s visit to New Zealand in 2010, he accomplished this record in the third one-day international of the series, giving out 105 runs off nine overs he bowled at nearly 12 runs over. His teammate Elton Chigumbura also let up 92 runs off his ten overs, and the pair were responsible for their team’s 202-run defeat.

5. Tim Southee of New Zealand): in the 2009 match, 10-0-105-0 against India

Tim Southee, a successful bowler for New Zealand, is ranked 4th on the list of bowlers with the lowest bowling numbers in an ODI. In the third ODI of the series versus the visiting Indians, he accomplished this milestone by giving up 105 runs in just ten overs. India made 392 runs throughout this match, headed by Sachin Tendulkar’s 166 runs before retiring injured, and the visitors won by 58 runs.

4. New Zealand’s Martin Snedden, 12-1-105-2 vs England, in 1983.

Martin Snedden, the player of New Zealand, who later went on 105 runs from 12 overs he was bowling against England in the opening game of the 1983 Cricket World Cup, is 3rd on the list of this undesirable record. He is the only bowler in the record of the Cricket World Cup to have given up over 100 runs in a single inning.

3. Bhuvneshwar Kumar of India vs South Africans in 2015, going 10-0-106-1.

Bhuvneshwar Kumar seems to be a changed bowler now; he no longer allows the ball to swing and no longer exhibits his trademark swing. People have criticised him for not bowling with enough pace; he has increased his velocity but at the expense of his swing balls, making matters even worse for him. The batters appreciated Bhuvi’s moderate speed and short length during the ODI series, but he suffered throughout. The fifth game seemed to him like the greatest fear. He bowled ten overs, used 106 runs, and only managed to claim 1 wicket, an exhausted AB de Villiers who’d already caused damage. He would like to ignore that day in his cricketing life.

2. Wahab Riaz of Pakistan vs England in 2016 and went 10-0-110-0.

Wahab Riaz made ODI history by becoming the 1st Pakistani bowler to allow 100 runs. He achieved this unwelcome and terrible feat against England in 2016 at Trentbridge Stadium. England scored the highest total (444/3) in ODI cricket history. Riaz failed to pick up a wicket during the game and conceded 110 runs. It is the 2nd worse bowling performance in the history of ODI cricket. Alex Hales, who started for England, scored the most runs by an England player in an ODI.

1. Mick Lewis of Australia vs South Africa in 2006, 10-0-113-1.

An Australian cricket player currently holds the record for both tests and ODIs. The Australian bowler Mick Lewis now holds the world record in ODIs. Set this record during one of the greatest One Day games in the match’s history. Australia batted first and finished their 50 overs with 434 runs and four wickets lost before South Africa returned and successfully chased down the target with one ball and one wicket remaining.


The career of a bowler is difficult, specifically in Test cricket, at a time when it is often believed that the batters are favoured more in the game. Despite being wicketless for intervals, one should never lose faith in their ability to take wickets and advance their team’s cause. There are several occasions over the match’s history where the bowlers have led their side to victory. Yet, there have been instances where players who needed wickets tried various variations and got hit all over the ground.

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