Experts fear Shaheen Afridi’s career in jeopardy, criticise PCB’s medical panel

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LAHORE: Pakistan pace spear­head Shaheen Shah Afridi’s vocation may be in danger.

The left-armer had to cut short his third finished — the fifteenth of the innings — in the T20 World Cup last misfortune against Britain at the Melbourne Cricket Ground on Sunday after an abnormal arriving on his right knee while taking a catch to excuse Harry Stream.

In spite of the fact that Shaheen returned to bowl after the effect, all he could figure out how to create was only one conveyance, that excessively far from his full exertion.

The thin quick bowler was appearing on the scene Cup following what was a sped up restoration of his knee tendon injury that he got in July. One more alarm during the last, as per clinical specialists, could mean his profession likely could be in peril at only 22 years old.

“In the event that the injury doesn’t bring about additional wounds, it would take Shaheen three to four months to recuperate,” previous Pakistan Cricket Board boss clinical official Dr. Sohail Salim told Day break after the last.

“In the event that the PCB’s clinical board decides to treat it through medical procedure, Shaheen will be out for six, seven months.”

One way or another, as indicated by Sohail, Shaheen is set to miss two vital impending home Test series against Britain and New Zealand, which he said brought up issues over the exhibition of the ongoing clinical board of the PCB.

“A request ought to be held to decide whether the PCB clinical board turned out badly in their way to deal with treat Shaheen’s physical issue,” said Sohail.

SARFRAZ Mourns Consideration

In the mean time, previous Pakistan quick bowler Sarfraz Nawaz was confident Shaheen would be accessible again soon, yet mourned the PCB’s choice to remember the pacer for the World Cup crew in spite of him not getting any earlier match practice.

“You have placed him in straightforwardly in the high profile World Cup without him playing any match since July,” Sarfraz told First light.

“His wellness might have been exceptional judged on the off chance that he played a game before the World Cup and he shouldn’t have been chosen without demonstrating it.”

Sarfraz trusted the tri-series in New Zealand in front of the T20 show-stopper was a decent opportunity to test Shaheen.

“The Pakistan group had played a tri-series in New Zealand before the World Cup, so Shaheen ought to have been tried in any of those matches,” he said.

Sarfraz reprimanded the PCB’s choice to keep Shaheen with the public crew in the series against the Netherlands and the T20 Asia Cup after his physical issue during Pakistan’s most memorable Test against Sri Lanka

“.. the PCB squandered 40 days of recovery by pursuing a choice of keeping Shaheen with the public group,” commented the 73-year-old.

Sarfraz trusted the PCB’s clinical board would this time try not to rush Shaheen back into the Pakistan crew.

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