Uganda national cricket team

Last updated

Uganda
Uganda Cricket Association logo.png
Nickname(s)Cricket Cranes
Association Uganda Cricket Association
Personnel
Captain Brian Masaba
CoachLawrence Mahatlane
International Cricket Council
ICC statusAssociate Member (1998)
ICC region Africa
ICC RankingsCurrent [1] Best-ever
T20I 29th 29th (19 September 2021)
Twenty20 Internationals
First T20Iv. Flag of Botswana.svg  Botswana at Lugogo Stadium, Kampala; 20 May 2019
Last T20Iv. Flag of Kenya.svg  Kenya at Entebbe Cricket Oval, Entebbe; 17 September 2021
T20IsPlayedWon/Lost
Total [2] 17 8/8
(0 ties, 1 no result)
This year [3] 10 5/4
(0 ties, 1 no result)
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ODI kit

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T20I kit

As of 21 September 2021

The Uganda national cricket team, nicknamed the Cricket Cranes, is the men's team that represents the Republic of Uganda in international cricket. The team is organised by the Uganda Cricket Association, which has been an associate member of the International Cricket Council (ICC) since 1998. [4]

Contents

Uganda first fielded an international team as early as 1914, against the East Africa Protectorate, but only began competing regularly from the early 1950s, [5] playing frequent series against regional rivals Kenya and Tanzania (then Tanganyika). [6] From 1966, Uganda contributed players to a combined East African team, which was reconstituted as East and Central Africa in 1989.

The country's first ICC tournament played in its own right was the 2001 ICC Trophy in Canada. Uganda played in the next three editions of the tournament, renamed the ICC World Cup Qualifier, but did not come close to qualifying for the Cricket World Cup. In the World Cricket League (WCL), Uganda reached ICC World Cricket League Division Two on three occasions, but was relegated to Division Three each time. The team has twice participated in the ICC World Twenty20 Qualifier, in 2012 and 2013, but finished in the bottom four teams on both occasions.

History

East Africa team

Uganda combined with their regional rivals Kenya and Tanzania to form the East Africa team. The first known match for this team was against a South African "Non-Europeans" team captained by Basil D'Oliveira in September 1958 in Nairobi, with the visitors winning by seven wickets. [7] East Africa became an associate member of the ICC in 1966 [8]

East Africa toured England in 1972 [9] and the Marylebone Cricket Club played a first-class match against East Africa in January 1974, winning by 237 runs. [10] The following year, East Africa played in the 1975 Cricket World Cup in England. After various warm-up games, including a 3 wicket win against Glamorgan, [11] they played New Zealand, India and England in the World Cup itself, losing all three matches. [12] The World Cup was followed by a first-class match against Sri Lanka at the County Ground, Taunton, which the Sri Lankans won by 115 runs. [13] East Africa played in the ICC Trophies of 1979, [14] 1982 [15] and 1986, [16] without qualifying for the World Cup from any of them.

Uganda continued playing their regular matches against Kenya and Tanzania, despite Kenya leaving the East Africa combination in [17] and the triangular tournament became a quadrangular tournament in 1966 when Zambia joined in. From then until the tournament's end in 1980, Uganda won the tournament just once. [6]

East and Central Africa cricket team

The East Africa team left the ICC in 1989 [8] and was replaced by the East and Central Africa team the same year. [18] This new team was a combination of Malawi, Tanzania, Uganda and Zambia, and they took part in the ICC Trophy for the first time in 1990, also taking part in 1994, 1997 and 2001. [19]

Setting out on their own

Uganda left the East and Central Africa combination and became an associate member of the ICC in their own right in 1998. Their first international tournament was the 2001 ICC Trophy. After winning all five of their first round games, they lost a play-off match against the United Arab Emirates (UAE) for the right to enter the second stage of the tournament. [20] The following year, they finished third in their group in the Africa Cup. [21]

In 2004, Uganda played their first first-class matches in the ICC Intercontinental Cup against Kenya and Namibia, winning against Namibia. [22] In August that year, they finished second to Namibia in the Africa Cricket Association Championships in Zambia. [23] This qualified them for the following years ICC Trophy, in which they finished in twelfth and last place after losing to Papua New Guinea in their final play-off match. [24] Earlier in the year, they again played against Namibia and Kenya in the 2005 ICC Intercontinental Cup, losing both games. [25]

2007-2018

Joel Olwenyi, a captain of the Uganda Cricket team JoelOlweny.jpg
Joel Olwenyi, a captain of the Uganda Cricket team
Uganda celebrate winning Division Three of the World Cricket League in 2007 UgandaWinWCL.jpg
Uganda celebrate winning Division Three of the World Cricket League in 2007

In January 2007, Uganda faced Bermuda [26] and Canada [27] as those two teams prepared for Division One of the World Cricket League in Nairobi. [28] This also served as preparation for Uganda's visit to Darwin, Australia, for Division Three of the same tournament. Uganda won their Group B games against the Cayman Islands, Hong Kong, and Tanzania before beating Papua New Guinea in the semi-final [29] and Argentina in the tournament final. [30] Winning Division Three earned Uganda a spot in the ICC's High Performance Program, [31] and promotion to Division Two.

Uganda took part in a four-team Twenty20 tournament before the 2007 Twenty20 World Cup, playing games against Pakistan, Kenya, and Bangladesh in Nairobi. As expected, they lost against Pakistan and Bangladesh before upsetting African rivals Kenya with a two-wicket win. [32]

Their next matches were two one-day games against Bermuda, also in Nairobi, in October 2007. They surprised their more experienced rivals, going down by just seven runs after Nandikishore Patel scored a half-century, [33] before winning the second match by 43 runs with Joel Olwenyi scoring a half-century of his own. [34]

In November 2007, Uganda travelled to Windhoek, Namibia to participate in the WCL Division Two tournament. Uganda lost their group matches against; Denmark, Namibia, Oman, and the UAE but did defeat Argentina in their group match and also their positional playoff to finish fifth. [35] Uganda's bottom two finish saw them relegated to Division Three. [36]

In January 2009, Uganda won four of their five group matches and edged Papua New Guinea on run rate, to finish second in the ICC Division 3 competition in Buenos Aires, Argentina and earn the final place at the 2009 ICC World Cup Qualifier. [37]

In April 2009, Uganda travelled to South Africa for the 2009 ICC World Cup Qualifier. Despite a first up win against Namibia, Uganda lost their remaining four Group A matches and failed to make the Super Eight stage, thus ending their chance to qualify for the 2011 Cricket World Cup. [38] Uganda finished 10th overall after beating Denmark but losing to Bermuda in positional playoff matches, and thus was relegated to 2013 ICC World Cricket League Division Three. [39]

In August 2018, Uganda replaced Ghana in the 2018 Africa T20 Cup, after Ghana had declined Cricket South Africa's invite to compete in the tournament. [40] Uganda played in the 2019 T20 World Cup Qualifier Africa but got to the fourth position of the table.

2018–present

In April 2018, the ICC decided to grant full Twenty20 International (T20I) status to all its members. Therefore, all Twenty20 cricket matches played between Uganda and other ICC members since 1 January 2019 have been full T20I matches. [41]

20 May 2019
13:50
Scorecard
Uganda  Flag of Uganda.svg
142/7 (20 overs)
v
Flag of Botswana.svg  Botswana
90 (18 overs)
Arnold Otwani 44 (27)
Karabo Modise 3/18 (3 overs)
Vinoo Balakrishnan 26 (32)
Frank Nsubuga 2/19 (4 overs)
Uganda won by 52 runs
Lugogo Stadium, Kampala
Umpires: Emmanuel Byiringiro (Rwa) and David Odhiambo (Ken)
Player of the match: Arnold Otwani (Uga)
  • Botswana won the toss and elected to field.
  • First ever T20I match for Uganda.

After April 2019, Uganda will play in the 2019–21 ICC Cricket World Cup Challenge League. [42] [43]

Governing body

The Uganda Cricket Association (UCA) is responsible for all matches played in Uganda and by the Uganda cricket team. It was admitted to the International Cricket Council in 1998 as an associate member. Its current headquarters are in Kampala, Uganda.

International Grounds

StadiumCityTest matchesODI matchesT20I matches
Lugogo Stadium Kampala005
Kyambogo Cricket Oval Kampala005
Uganda location map.svg
Locations of all stadiums which have hosted an international cricket match within Uganda

Tournament history

World Cup

ICC World Twenty20 Qualifier

ICC Intercontinental Cup

World Cricket League

ICC World Cup Qualifier

Records and Statistics

International Match Summary — Uganda [53]

Last updated 17 September 2021

Playing Record
FormatMWLTNRInaugural Match
Twenty20 Internationals17880120 May 2019

Twenty20 International

T20I record versus other nations [53]

Records complete to T20I #1278. Last updated 17 September 2021.

OpponentMWLTNRFirst matchFirst win
vs Associate Members
Flag of Botswana.svg  Botswana 1100020 May 201920 May 2019
Flag of Ghana.svg  Ghana 1100023 May 201923 May 2019
Flag of Kenya.svg  Kenya 5220122 May 201915 September 2021
Flag of Namibia.svg  Namibia 4040021 May 2019
Flag of Nigeria.svg  Nigeria 3300011 September 202111 September 2021
Flag of Qatar.svg  Qatar 3120012 February 202015 February 2020

Players

Personnel

Current squad

This is a list of all the players with the forms of cricket in which they recently played.

NameAgeBatting styleBowling styleFormsC/G
Captain
Brian Masaba 27Right-handedRight-arm fast mediumT20, List A49
Vice-captain
Roger Mukasa 30Right-handedRight-arm mediumT20, List A37
Opening batsmen
Shahzad Kamal 33Left-handedLeft-arm bowlerT20, List A3
Hamu Kayondo 29Right-handedRight-arm off breakT20, List A42
Steven Wabwose19Left-handedLeft-arm leg breakT20, List A
Arnold Otwani 24Right-handedRight-arm leg breakList A16
Zephania Arinatiwe 17Right-handedRight-arm off breakT20, List A
Arthur Kyobe 30Left-handedT20, List A
Middle-order batsmen
Frank Nsubuga 38Right-handedRight-arm off breakT20, List A14
Richard Agamire 20Right-handedRight-arm mediumT20, List A
Llyod Paternott 27Right-handedRight-arm mediumT20, List A
Simon Sesazi 23Right-handedRight-arm slowT20, List A
All Rounders
Frank Akankwasa 16Right-handedRight-arm off breakT20, List A
Kenneth Waiswa 20Right-handedRight-arm mediumT20, List A
Rogers Olipa 17Right-handedRight-arm mediumT20, List A
Robinson Obuya Right-handedRight-arm mediumT20, List A
Wicket-keeper
Fred Achelam 18Right-handedRight-handed mediumT20, List A
Pace bowlers
Bilal Hassan 30Right-handedRight-arm fastT20, List A99
Charles Waiswa 31Left-handedLeft-arm mediumT20, List A1
Emmanuel Isaneez 32Right-handedRight-arm medium-fastT20, List A
Spin bowler
Irfan Afridi 34Right-handedRight-arm off breakT20, List A10
Henry Ssenyondo 26Right-handedLeft-arm slow orthodoxT20, List A

Coaching and managing staff

NamePosition
Flag of South Africa.svg Lawrence Mahatlane [59] Head Coach
Flag of Uganda.svg Jackson Ogwang Assistant Coach
Flag of Uganda.svg Jackson KavumaManager
VacantBowling Coach
VacantBatting Coach

Coaches

CoachNationalityAppointedRemovedTournament(s)
William Kamanyi Flag of Uganda.svg  Uganda 1998April 2001 [60]
Andrew MeyaFlag of Uganda.svg  Uganda April 2001 [60] December 2003 2001 ICC Trophy
Tom Tikolo Flag of Kenya.svg  Kenya December 2003 [61] August 2004 [62]
Henry OkechoFlag of Uganda.svg  Uganda September 2004March 2007 [63] 2005 ICC Trophy
Sam Walusimbi Flag of Uganda.svg  Uganda April 2007 [64] November 2007 2007 WCL Div. 3
Francis Otieno Flag of Kenya.svg  Kenya November 2007 [65] July 2008 2007 WCL Div. 2
Barney MohamedFlag of South Africa.svg  South Africa July 2008 [66] October 2010 2009 World Cup Qualifier
Shukri Conrad Flag of South Africa.svg  South Africa October 2010 [67] January 2011
Martin Suji Flag of Kenya.svg  Kenya February 2011 [68] May 2013 2011 WCL Div. 2
2012 WT20 Qualifier
2013 WCL Div. 3
Henry Okecho (acting)Flag of Uganda.svg  Uganda May 2013 [69] July 2013
Johan Rudolph Flag of South Africa.svg  South Africa July 2013 [70] February 2014 2013 WT20 Qualifier
2014 World Cup Qualifier
Davis TurinaweFlag of Uganda.svg  Uganda April 2014 [71] August 2014
Steve Tikolo Flag of Kenya.svg  Kenya May 2016 [72] 2014 WCL Div. 3
2015 WCL Div. 2

See also

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