Gear manufacturers are constantly Cricket Helmet striving to offer the best protection to players. Their challenge is to find the right balance between safety, comfort, and convenience.

As wicket keepers, nobody notices helmets until the fail to do their job – absorb the 140kph cricket ball’s impact and protect batsmen and fielders.

The modern helmet provided adequate protection for a batsman’s skull until Phillip Hughes died. There was no doubt about the strength and function of the titanium grille that served as a visor.

Joe Root required four stitches in August 2013 after Josh Hazlewood’s ball was top-edged into his face. The ball got stuck between his cheekbone and the grille.

Craig Kieswetter, a county player, broke his nose in July 2014. He also fractured the cheekbone that forms one of his eyes sockets. Stuart Broad also top-edged Varun Aaron’s ball onto his nose a month later, and later admitted to Cricket Helmet having nightmares about the incident.

Rohrer would suffer from post-concussion symptoms for several months. Masuri made minor modifications to the helmet to “extend the coverage of grille to the back side of the ear” and “expand the coverage to the back side of the helmet but not too much”. He stated that “at that time no one in the entire world understood how dangerous it was to be hit in that area of the neck.” We didn’t know the potential consequences.


Cricket is a very popular international sport. It has 105 member countries, the International Cricket Council (ICC). The hard ball is driven at speeds of over 150 km/h by fielders and bowlers. Batsmen then strike the ball. There are many possible head impacts that could cause injury.

Most head injuries in cricket are mild. For example, concussed cricketers usually return to play after a period of recovery. Phillip Hughes, an Australian batsman, was killed in 2014 after a ball hit his head. He suffered traumatic basal subarachnoid hemorhage.

New standard helmets protect players’ heads in places where other helmets failed. Cricket Helmet Australia and England and Wales Cricket Board (ECB), have made it mandatory that professional cricketers wear compliant helmets. However, there are still many things to do to prevent these potentially life- and career-threatening injuries.


Although it is not common, cricket has a low rate of head injuries, particularly when compared with contact sports like rugby, Australian football, and American football. There are many potential head impacts that could cause serious head trauma, including concussion. The ball could also impact directly on the head of batsmen, bowlers or wicket keepers.