While the unofficial Indian kabaddi team has reached the semi-finals of the Kabaddi World Championship (Circle Style) in Lahore, controversy continues to arise with unanswered questions about the team participating in a tournament. in Pakistan against the Indian government.
The Indian government has refused to give ground clearance to 60 odd teams to play the tournament in Lahore. India’s Kabaddi Amateur Federation has also avoided the issue, saying it does not choose nor send the team to Pakistan.
The Indian Olympic Association has moved away from the whole
thing. The Ministry of Youth and Sports has rejected the team saying that the
players and coaching staff are in Pakistan without any official permission or
Although the team consisted mainly of players from Punjab,
the Kabaddi State agency also declined any contact with the tournament or the
players representing India.
As IKF chairman and a veteran kabaddi administrator, who was forced to leave office as president of AKFI’s life after a court intervention, learned about the Indian team involved championships in pakistan? Are you aware that the Indian Government is about to send a sports team to play with or in Pakistan? Has he informed the authorities about the possibility of an Indian kabaddi team playing in Pakistan?
Trying to find an answer, InsideSport called the IKF office
in Ajmer at the phone number mentioned on the letterhead. No response. We also
sent a message to the president of the Indian Olympic Association Narinder
Dhruv Batra. He did not answer. IOA secretary Rajiv Mehta declined to comment,
saying he spoke to the president, only he could answer these questions.
According to Quint, Gehlot has stated that the team’s
unofficial tournament is not recognized by the top authority.
The chairman of IKF can answer if the tournament is not
recognized by the agency he heads, what led him to contact the owner of
Pakistan Kabaddi Federation and approve the terms and conditions of the
tournament. The letter that owns insidesport.co is signed by none other than
Indoor Kabaddi is a new form of the regular Kabaddi, which was made a major competitive event at the Second Indoor Games in Macao in 2007 for men. Indoor Kabaddi is played on the carpet with each team of 7 players: 5 official players and two reserve players.
The playground is 11 x 9m in size, with a middle line
divided into two equal halves. With Kabaddi in the house, there is no barrier
(baulk line) or bonus line (bonus line). Game time is 2 halves of every 15
minutes with 5 minutes halftime [15 – 5 – 15].
Each effective attack lasts only 30 seconds and if the
attacker returns without scoring, the defending team will gain 1 point. Indoor
Kabaddi does not apply the rules of the player to the field and return to the
court as in normal Kabaddi.
Kabaddi beach is another form of Kabaddi that has been included as a major content in the First Beach Olympics in Bali in 2008 (for both men and women)
Beach kabaddi is played on sand, outdoors with 6 people each including 4 official players and 2 reserve athletes. 11 x 7m playground for men and 10 x 6m for women are divided into two equal halves. Game time is two halves each with 15 minutes and 5 minutes halftime [15 – 5 – 15].
Kabaddi beach does not apply the rules of the yard and back to the yard like the usual Kabaddi. There are no barriers (baulk lines), bonus lines (bonus lines) and corridors like Kabaddi beach. Kabaddi beach is popular because it is easy to play, attractive and does not require equipment (played on outdoor natural beach).
Regular Kabaddi, Kabaddi in the yard and beach Kabaddi have different rules, different logistic requirements, different yard requirements and different numbers of players.
However, their similarity is that of community attraction
because all these forms of Kabaddi require skills, impulses and courage. All of
these forms of Kabaddi are under the direction of the Asian Amateur Kabaddi
Federation (AAKF) and the World Kabaddi Federation (IKF).
Kabaddi is a sport that competes with 07 players on each side, playing for 40 minutes with a 5-minute break in between (20 – 5 – 20). The idea of the game is to score points by attacking the opponent’s court and touching as many opponents as possible without getting caught.
The attacker just shouted Kabaddi !!! Kabaddi !!! Kabaddi
!!! just attacked the opponent’s court and tried to touch the opponent closest
to him, while 7 opponents tried to capture the attacker. Kabaddi is a match of
1 against 7 people.
The athletes on the other side are called
“defense” (Antis), the players of the attacker are called
“attackers” (Raider). Attack in Kabaddi is called “Raid”.
Defenders who are touched by the attacker during the attack will be
disqualified (Out) if they fail to catch the attacker before the attacker
returns to the home court.
Out players can only return to the match if their team
scores points against the other team when it is their turn to attack or if the
remaining players capture the attacker of your team. Kabaddi has its origins in
ancient times in various forms.
Kabaddi always receives enthusiastic cheers from the
Modern Kabaddi, popular in South Asian countries since 1930 in different ways. Asian Amateur Kabaddi Federation (AAKF) was established in 1978. The First Kabaddi Asian Championship was held in 1980 and included in the show performance during the 9th Asian Games in New Delhi in 1982.
Kabaddi has been included in the competition of the South
Asian League since 1984 in Dacca, Bangladesh. Kabaddi was included in the 11th
Asian Games in Beijing in 1980, Hirosima in 1984, Bangkok in 1998, Busan in
2002 and Doha in 2006 as a normal sport.
The International Kabaddi Federation (IKF) was established in 2004. The First Asian Women’s Championship took place in Hyderabad in 2005 and the Kabaddi Women’s was first included in the South Asia Tournament held in Colombo, Sri Lanka 2006. The second World Cup was held in India again in 2007.
Kabaddi‘s roots stem from the folk games of the people of Central India. Each team will have from 4 to 7 athletes (athletes) officially (with 2 to 5 reserve athletes). The game field is rectangular, 11 x 9m in size. The time of the match is 2 rounds, every 20 minutes and 5 minutes of breaks. Playgrounds and team members have reduced in size and number of athletes when Kabaddi organized outdoors or on the beach compared to the form of indoor competition.
Winning points are counted when the attacking team player
hits the opponent. On the other hand, the attacking team will score points when
shooting the opponent (when they attack) right on their own field, not letting
them escape the area to touch the line at the center of the field (or exit the
designated area). Attackers often shout “Kabaddi, Kabaddi!” If after
30 seconds the attacking team does not hit the opponent, the attacker will get
that score. The roles of the two teams will alternate after each winning point.
With such a competition law, the adversary to touch the opponent and find the way to return without being arrested requires beyond the outstanding strength, there must be mischief in handling situations, creating Unexpected and clever to not fall into the enemy’s restraint. On the other hand, defensive methods are coordinated pieces that encircle, block the way back, or raise a trap to “lure” the opponent’s attacking player to net. Kabaddi is not merely a performance of physical strength, but also a struggle, a constant transformation of the two sides.
In general, the way of organizing and playing is almost the same as playing buzzing, with a bold folk. But few people know that Kabaddi is a popular sport in Asian Games (also called Asian Games or Asiad). Men’s content began to host from the 11th Asiad period in Beijing in 1990, while women’s content took place two times in Guangdong 2010 and Incheon 2014. The 18th Asiad edition in Indonesia in 2018 also spent 2 sets. Medal for Kabaddi. The nearest indoor, martial arts and marine sports conferences also bring Kabaddi into the competition program.