Shane Warne explained how it is possible to swing the ball without spitting or saliva.


The bowlers will no longer be able to polish the ball with saliva or saliva to maintain the brightness of the ball later on. The ICC, the world's top governing body for cricket, has already started thinking about this. The Australian Cricket Board, on the other hand, has already banned ball polishing with saliva or spit.

In fact, most germs spread through saliva and saliva. And that's why the ICC has started thinking about the health of cricketers. So what process will the bowlers use to polish the ball? While this question is circulating in the cricket world, Australian ball maker Kokabura is about to launch wax ointment.

How will the bowlers keep the ball polished if they stop using saliva or spit? While the world of cricket is thinking about this, Aussie spinner Shane Warne has revealed how it is possible to maintain the brightness of the ball without using spit or saliva. On this day, he said that if one side of a cricket ball, like a tennis ball, is made a little heavier, the ball will always swing. There is no need to use saliva or saliva for this.