Small enough to be discreet and portable while providing the perfect amount of space for easy note-taking. It slips easily into any bag and its soft-touch cover, combined with its lightness, makes it pleasantly comfortable to hold and use. Finished in “test cricket red” with a handy bookmark ribbon to help you find the right page every time and an elastic loop to secure your pen or pencil in place. When not in use, an elastic closure secures the journal closed and the hardcover’s rounded corners provide durability as you move from one place to the next.
- size 178 mm x 105 mm
- soft-touch faux leather hardcover
- gold foil hot stamp
- lightweight 100 g/m² paper
- rounded corners
- elastic closure
- pen loop
- ribbon bookmark
- 'If found please return to’ notice printed on the flyleaf
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2 reviews for CricNotes Journal
Skill: Choose a specific technique to work on, eg: bowl less no-balls
Why: Identify the problem that results from not executing the technique correctly, eg; don't give away extras and additional balls for the batsmen to score from.
How: This should be something specific that you can rate after every game or training session eg; always measure my run up and make sure I maintain my rhythm throughout the crease.
Session/game details: Record each training session or game with reference to location, date, teams and match ID.
Rate: Write down your 3 skills, then when the session or game is finished, rate how well you performed for each skill.
The good: Note down everything that went well in the session/game. Include notes about your skills work and why you think the things you tried were successful.
The bad: Identify the things that didn’t work, or were difficult. It might be related to your skills work or other things. This is useful to look at later when you review skills to work on.
Coach's comments: Keep a record of what your coach said. This is also the best place to get ideas when you look for new things to focus on.
Review skills: Evaluate the results from the last five games and training sessions to determine if you have made sufficient progress or if you need to keep working on it for longer.
Focus: Identify the most important thing about this skill that you need to continue to focus on.
Update skills: if you have finished a skill, it is time to pick a new one. Look back at the notes from your previous training sessions and games for inspiration.
Match: Reference the journal page where you analysed your skills and performance for this game.
Batting: Identify your batting strengths and weaknesses by recording all stats including any chances and how you were dismissed.
Bowling: Identify your bowling strengths and weaknesses by recording all stats including extras and how you took wickets.
Fielding: Identify your fielding strengths and weaknesses by recording all stats including chances and drop catches.
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Great book and useful for l the cricketers
E.Ramesh babu –
It is great useful every players and coaches definitely in this way notes players and coaches can achived
What a great idea. I can’t believe no one has done this before.