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2022 Cricket World Cup Free Bets

Using a 2022 Cricket World Cup free bet is just like using any other free bet that you have been given from an online bookmaker. This website gives you an extensive amount of information about the free bets that are on offer. Once you see one that you'd like to receive, just clicking on the relevant banners/links will save you some time and instantly take you to that site.

Then it's just a question of registering your new account and receiving the free bet which you can then use on the 2022 Cricket World Cup. This is a massive competition that lasts for a month and a half and will dominate the sporting headlines, particularly if as expected England enjoy great success. Online bookies will be offering betting opportunities on all the games taking place in June and July. It's just a case of going to the site and looking for the latest odds on this tournament. will be providing you with all the latest results, odds and tips so keep coming back to this page.

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Competing Countries and World Cup Records

  • Afghanistan - Knocked out at group stages in 2015
  • Australia - Winners on five occasions and twice runners-up
  • Bangladesh - Quarter finalists in 2015
  • England - Reached two finals and two semi-finals (last final was in 1992)
  • India - Two time winners, runners-up on one occasion and three semi-finals
  • New Zealand - Runners up in 2015 and six semi-finals.
  • Pakistan - Won in 1992, runners-up in 1999 and four semi-finals
  • South Africa - Four semi-final appearances.
  • Sri Lanka - Won in 1996, lost two finals and one semi-final.
  • West Indies - Won the first two tournaments, runners-up in the third. One semi-final defeat in 1996

Which Countries Should I consider Backing with my 2022 Cricket World Cup Free Bet?

A look at the current world rankings for men's one-day cricket makes very pleasant reading for English cricket fans. The test team may have its ups and downs as they prepare to take on the Australians later this summer, but the one-day team top the world rankings.

Current World Rankings

  1. England
  2. India
  3. South Africa
  4. New Zealand
  5. Australia
  6. Pakistan
  7. Bangladesh
  8. West Indies
  9. Sri Lanka
  10. Afghanistan

England Win First World Cup

England won their first ever ICC Cricket World Cup when beating New Zealand in the final on July 14. New Zealand batted first and made 241-8 in their 50 overs. England lost early wickets but Ben Stokes (who was born in New Zealand) and Joss Buttler put on 109 for the fifth wicket. 

Wickets began to tumble with Buttler out for 59. Ben Stokes was there till the finish though and a run of two sixes (one via four overthrows) in the final over nearly took them to the 242 required. The last ball saw Tim Wood run out for a duck leaving England 241 all out. In the old days, that would have seen New Zealand win as they had lost fewer wickets. However, rules have changed and the match went into a Super Over. 

England batted first and made 15-0 in their over. Again New Zealand looked likely to win with Jimmy Neesham scoring 13 not out. The Kiwis needed two off the last ball but Martin Guptil was run out. That left the scores level and England won due to scoring more boundaries in their innings. Why we couldn't have had another Super Over who knows!

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Final League Table 

(Top four qualify for the semi-finals)

Team Played Won Lost No Result Run Rate Points
1 India 9 7 1 1 0.809 15  QUAL
2 Australia 9 7 2 0 0.868 14  QUAL
3 England 9 6 3 0 1.152 12  QUAL
4 New Zealand 9 5 3 1 0.175 11  QUAL
5 Pakistan 9 5 3 1 -0.43 11
6 Sri Lanka 9 3 4 2 -0.919 8
7 South Africa 9 3 5 1 -0.03 7
8 Bangladesh 9 3 5 1 -0,41 7
9 West Indies 9 2 6 1 -0.225 5
10 Afghanistan 9 0 9 0 -1.322 0


Fixture List/Results

All matches begin at 10.30am unless stated. Those beginning at 1.30pm are day/night fixtures.


May 30: England v South Africa (The Oval, London)  - England 311-8 beat South Africa 207 all out by 109 runs.

May 31: Pakistan v West Indies (Trent Bridge, Nottingham) - West Indies 108-3 beat Pakistan 105 all out by three wickets

June 1: New Zealand v Sri Lanka (Cardiff) - New Zealand 137-0 beat Sri Lanka 136 all out by 10 wickets

June 1: Australia v Afghanistan (Bristol) 1.30pm start - Australia 209-3 beat Afghanistan 207 all out by seven wickets

June 2: Bangladesh v South Africa (The Oval) - Bangladesh 330-6 beat South Africa 309-8 by 21 runs

June 3: England v Pakistan (Trent Bridge) - Pakistan 348-8 beat England 334-9 by 14 runs.

June 4: Afghanistan v Sri Lanka (Cardiff) - Sri Lanka 201 all out beat Afghanistan 152 all out by 34 runs (DLS method)

June 5: India v South Africa (Southampton) - India 230-4 beat South Africa 227-9 by six wickets

June 5: Bangladesh v New Zealand (The Oval) - New Zealand 248-8 beat Bangladesh 244 by four wickets

June 6: Australia v West Indies (Trent Bridge) - Australia 288 beat West Indies 273-9 by 15 runs.

June 7: Pakistan v Sri Lanka (Bristol) - Match Abandoned without a ball being bowled - 1 point each side.

June 8: England v Bangladesh (Cardiff) - England 386-6 beat Bangladesh 280 all out by 106 runs

June 8: Afghanistan v New Zealand (Taunton) 1.30pm start - New Zealand 173-3 beat Bangladesh 172 all out by 7 wickets

June 9: Australia v India (The Oval) - India 352-5 beat Australia 316 all out by 36 runs.

June 10: South Africa v West Indies (Southampton) - South Africa 29-2 - Match Abandoned as No Result, 1 point each side.

June 11: Bangladesh v Sri Lanka (Bristol) = Match abandoned without a ball being bowled - 1 point each side.

June 12: Australia v Pakistan (Taunton) - Australia 307 all out beat Pakistan 266 all out by 41 runs

June 13: India v New Zealand (Trent Bridge) - Match Abandoned without a ball being bowled - 1 pointe each side.

June 14: England v West Indies (Southampton) - England 213-2 beat West Indies 212 by eight wickets.

June 15: Australia v Sri Lanka (The Oval) - Australia 334-7 beat Sri Lanka 247 by 87 runs.

June 15: Afghanistan v South Africa (Cardiff) - South Africa 131-1 beat Afghanistan 125 all out by 9wkts on D/L method

June 16: India v Pakistan (Old Trafford. Manchester) - India 336-5 beat Pakistan 212-6 by 89 runs (D/L method)

June 17: Bangladesh v West Indies (Taunton) - Bangladesh 322-3 beat West Indies 321-8 by seven wickets.

June 18: England v Afghanistan (Old Trafford) - England 397-6 beat Afghanistan 247-8 by 150 runs

June 19: New Zealand v South Africa (Edgbaston, Birmingham) - New Zealand 245-6 beat South Africa 241-6 by four wickets

June 20: Australia v Bangladesh (Trent Bridge) - Australia 381-5 beat Bangladesh 333-8 by 48 runs.

June 21: England v Sri Lanka (Headingley, Leeds) - Sri Lanka 232-9 beat England 212 all out by 20 runs.

June 22: Afghanistan v India (Southampton) - India 224-8 beat Afghanistan 213 all out by 11 runs

June 22: New Zealand v West Indies (Old Trafford) 1.30pm start - New Zealand 291-8 beat West Indies 286 all out by 5 runs.

June 23: Pakistan v South Africa (Lord's, London) - Pakistan 308-7 beat South Africa 259-9 by 49 runs

June 24: Afghanistan v Bangladesh (Southampton) - Bangladesh 262-7 beat Afghanistan 200 all out by 62 runs.

June 25: England v Australia (Lord's) - Australia 285-7 beat England 221 all out by 64 runs.

June 26: New Zealand v Pakistan (Edgbaston) - Pakistan 241-4 beat New Zealand 237-6 by six wickets

June 27: India v West Indies (Old Trafford) - India 268-7 beat West Indies 143 all out by 125 runs.

June 28: South Africa v Sri Lanka (Chester-Le-Street) - South Africa 206-1 beat Sri Lanka 203 all out.

June 29: Afghanistan v Pakistan (Headingley) -  Pakistan 230-7 beat Afghanistan 227-9 by three wickets.

June 29: Australia v New Zealand (Lord's) 1.30pm start - Australia 243-9 beat New Zealand 157 all out by 86 runs.

June 30: England v India (Edgbaston) - England 337-7 beat India 306-5 by 31 runs.

July 1: Sri Lanka v West Indies (Chester Le-Street) - Sri Lanka 338-6 beat West Indies 315-9 by 23 runs

July 2: Bangladesh v India (Edgbaston) - India 314-9 beat Bangladesh 286 all out

July 3: England v New Zealand (Chester Le-Street) - England 305-8 beat New Zealand 186 all out by 119 runs.

July 4: Afghanistan v West Indies (Headingley) - West Indies 311-6 beat Afghanistan 288 all out by 23 runs.

July 5: Bangaladesh v Pakistan (Lord's) - Pakistan 315-9 beat Bangladesh 221 all out by 94 runs.

July 6: India v Sri Lanka (Headingley) - India 265-3 beat Sri Lanka 264-7 by seven wickets.

July 6: Australia v South Africa (Old Trafford) 1.30pm start - South Africa 325-6 beat Australia 315 all out by 10 runs.


July 9: India v New Zealand (Old Trafford) - New Zealand 239-8 beat India 221 by 18 runs.

July 11: Australia v England (Edgbaston) - England 226-2 beat Australia 223 all out by eight wickets


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July 14 at Lord's

New Zealand v England -  New Zealand made 241-8 and in reply England were 241 all out. That took the game into a Super Over. England scored 15-0, New Zealand 15-1, England won because they scored more boundaries in their innings.

Other types of free 2019 Cricket World Cup Bets

There are plenty of markets on which you can use your 2019 Cricket World Cup free bets on. It's far more than a question of who will win the match. These include

  • Top team wicket taker
  • Number of extras in an innings
  • Batsmen match bets
  • Number of runs within an over
  • method of dismissal
  • Highest opening partnership
  • Century scored
  • Total 4s and total 6s
  • Who will win the toss
  • Most runs after a selected number of overs
  • Most runs in the tournament
  • Most wickets in the tournament


These are just a handful of the markets now offered by most bookmakers on almost every international cricket match as well as many domestic ones too.

What is the 2019 Cricket World Cup?

Since 1975 the top cricketing nations have been battling it out to become recognised as the best one-day team in the world. Each game may take a lot longer than the T20 games that have become incredibly popular but they have the ability to create just as much (if not more) excitement and nail-biting finishes. This year the tournament is being held in England between May 30th and July 14th with ten countries taking part.

It wasn't until 1971 that the first one-day international was played. Australia took on England in a game played at the Melbourne Cricket Ground. That game wasn't in the diary but the test match had been washed out and it was decided to play a one-day game instead.

One-day cricket had become popular in England during the 1960s with competitions such as The Gillette Cup and The John Player Sunday League. It was inevitable that international one-day cricket would become a reality and in 1972 a three-match series was held as England hosted Australia.

Those games were played over 55 overs a side, just less than the 60 overs played in the Gillette Cup. England won that series 2-1. Three years later the first ever World Cup was held in England and was played over the familiar 60 overs format. The first match saw England hit 338/4 but in reply India only made 132/3 with opener Sunil Gavaskar scoring 36 not out off 174 balls. As someone who attended that match 44 years ago (where does the time go?), their innings was the most boring ever seen in one-day international cricket.

This is the 12th World Cup and the tournament has grown in popularity over the years. Matches in this tournament will be played over 50 overs a side and scores of 350 plus are the par these days. Don't be surprised if some matches see the 400 mark breeched.

There are ten teams competing this year and there has been criticism over the exclusion of countries such as Ireland, Scotland and Zimbabwe. The tournament begins with a 10-team league with each country facing each other once. That's likely to lead to some games in the latter part of the first round featuring teams who won't be able to qualify for the semi-finals. There are important ranking points to play for though.

The top four countries will meet in the semi-finals with the final being held at Lord's on July 14.


Highest Score: 417/6 - Australia v Afghanistan (2015)

Lowest Score: 36 - Canada v Sri Lanka (2003)

Highest Match Aggreagate: 688 runs - Australia v Sri Lanka (2015)

Highest Successful Run Chase: 329 - Ireland v England (2015)

Highest Winning Margin (runs): 275 - Australia v Afghanistan (2015)

Lowest Winning Margin (runs): 1 - Australia v India (1987) and Australia v India (1992)

Highest Score by a Batsman: 237 Not Out - Martin Guptill for New Zealand v West Indies (2015)

Highest Partnership: 372 - Chris Gayle and Marlon Samuels for West Indies v Zimbabwe (2015)

Most runs in a tournament: 673 -Sachin Tendulkar for India (2003)

Best Bowling Figures: 7/15 - Glen McGrath for Australia v Namibia (2003)

Most wickets in a tournament: 26 - Glen McGrath for Australia (2007)

Previous Finals

2019 - England beat New Zealand

2015 - Australia beat New Zealand

2011 - India beat Sri Lanka

2007 - Australia beat Sri Lanka

2003- Australia beat India

1999 - Australia beat Pakistan

1996 - Sri Lanka beat Australia

1992 - Pakistan beat England

1987 - Australia beat England

1983 - India beat West Indies

1979 - West Indies beat England

1975 - West Indies beat Australia

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