IND vs SA 2021-22: Should Ishant Sharma announce retirement now, even as the 5th bowler, there is no place in the team. Team India’s fast bowler Mohammad Siraj was injured during the second test match played between India and South Africa in Johannesburg. Due to which he could not be a part of the third test match. Indian thought fans that replace veteran bowler Siraj Ishant Sharma ( Ishant Sharma will join) team. But captain Kohli thought it better to go with Umesh Yadav. After which people advised Ishant to retire on Twitter. But what do you think, the career of Ishant, who has experience of more than 100 Test matches, is really over? Signs are getting something like this.
Should Ishant Sharma take retirement now?
Ishant Sharma, the right-arm fast bowler of tall height, is the most experienced player of the current team India. Ishant has experience in more than 100 Test matches. His performance in these matches has also been very good. But from the last few matches, Ishant has not been seen in rhythm at all. However, when Siraj was injured in the second test match. So people thought that seeing the experience of Ishant, the team management would include him in the team instead of Siraj.
But captain Kohli thought it better to give a chance to Umesh Yadav instead of Ishant. After the toss, Virat said that Umesh has been included in the team considering his excellent performance in the previous matches. Even on the bouncy pitch of South Africa, Ishant is now unable to take his place in the team. In such a situation, it now seems that his career may end soon.
Has given immense success to the Indian team
Right-arm fast bowler Ishant Sharma, who plays domestic cricket for Delhi, has been a regular member of Team India’s Test team for the last 13-14 years. Ishant, who made his Test debut in 2007, has played more than 100 Test matches for India where he has a total of 311 Test wickets. Against South Africa, Ishant has played a total of 15 matches and has taken 31 wickets. On the other hand, Ishant has 20 wickets in 7 matches on South African soil.