How to use Twitter to get in touch with your favourite cricket players
There’s no better way to get a feel for the players you like watching, then to ask them to tweet you a photo of their batting action.
That way, you can follow up with a text message.
That’s how cricket star Joe Root got his foot in the door with his very own personal Twitter account.
The 25-year-old tweeted a few tweets to Root, and as it turns out, he got a whole lot of messages from the likes of Glenn McGrath, Mark Waugh, Peter Siddle, Shane Watson and Graeme Swann.
Root also got a few messages from a number of other top-order batsmen, including Mitchell Starc and Mitchell Johnson, as well as a few from the spinners, the ones who make the difference in the middle order.
The most notable of those was Smith, who tweeted Root a picture of him batting with England’s current captain, David Warner.
The two have become close since the two toured India in June.
Smith is a great example of why Twitter is an excellent tool to get to know the likes the players that you admire.
It’s a great way to connect with people who might not otherwise have the time to get your name out there.
Root, too, has a pretty extensive follow-up list from his time in Australia.
He’s also got some real friends in the cricket world.
“I think it’s great for a young player to have an extended network of fans,” said Cricket Australia head of communications, James Aitken.
“There are a number more cricket fans out there than in the US or England.”
He added that it also helps to have a solid online presence to reach out to.
“I think if you have an active Twitter account and follow a lot of people, you’ll get a really good response from them,” he said.
“It’s a really useful tool to have, because it’s a way to build a community around you, whether it’s through Twitter, through Facebook, through Instagram, through any of the social networks.
It allows you to connect directly with people, and that’s the real benefit of having a Twitter account.”
It’s not just Twitter that’s becoming more and more popular these days.
There’s also Facebook and LinkedIn, which are popular for a variety of reasons.
But while these social media platforms are great for connecting with people you’re more likely to connect to with your phone, they’re not quite the perfect way to engage with people.
A few of the best ways to connect on Twitter, in order of popularity, are the following of your friends, liking, sharing, retweeting, liking someone’s posts and hashtags and hashtagging their name.
Here are some of the most popular Twitter hashtags you’ll see across the sport these days, as measured by the number of followers each one has: #TheCricketFamily: Followed 15,700 times TheCrowdSourced: Followers 2,700+ TheBigSox: Following 4,700 tweets TheScore: Follows over 20,000 tweets TicketSeat: Followes over 5,000 timesTheScore.ie: Followings over 2,000 TweetsA lot of the time, Twitter is a way for people to meet other people in real life, and it can also be used for a lot more than that.
It can be a way of finding out who else is tweeting about the same topic, for example.
And it can even be used to find out about things in the world that you might not know.
For example, you might find out that the guy who tweeted you a picture that you’re seeing on the screen is a real person.
Or that the cricket website that he or she’s talking about has a great news story.
Twitter is also a great platform for people who want to share information about themselves and their careers.
There are lots of other hashtags that can be used, too.
It’s great if you want to find a friend who has just started a new job, or maybe want to tweet out some of their recent tweets.
There are also hashtags for sports fans.
You might want to tag your favourite players, too; some of them are big sports stars, like Michael Clarke, or some of others, like Joe Root, are more casual fans.