Tonight on Not the Footy Show – 01 July 2009

A strong South African flavour to the show tonight when we talk rugby and football. But as usual, there is so much more on Not the Footy Show. Do tune in on 990am later tonight from 6pm – 8pm.

Not the Footy Show Team

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Rugby union
Rugby fans will no doubt have watched the Springboks nail-biting victory over the British and Irish Lions, to avenge the 1997 series loss. Former Springbok world cup winner Kobus Wiese joins us to review the second test and preview this weekend’s final test.

Confederations Cup
Ashley Morrison has returned from the Confederations Cup in South Africa. Tonight he will tell us what football fans attending next year’s World Cup can expect from the host country.

Football
Host nation South Africa, aka Bafana Bafana, surprised many at the Confederations Cup. Hampered by a lack of quality competitive fixtures leading into next year’s World Cup we ask assistant coach Pitso Mosimane if they can replicate this performance.

Netball
The West Coast Fever play their last home game this Monday after a much improved season. Once again one of the team will join us.


Lacrosse

Travis Roost, assistant coach to the Australian women’s lacrosse team updates us on their performance at the world championships in Prague.

Cricket
Is it a world record or not? On this day, Kevan James of Hampshire took four wickets in four balls and then followed up with a century.

Olympic Feature
We continue our look at the seven sports that have nominated for Olympic inclusion. Tonight one more sport will have its chance to state its case. So listen in and see if you feel it deserves to be included. Be sure to cast your vote on our poll.

Golf
CEO of the Australian PGA Max Garske will tell us why golf should be included in the Olympic programme.

Tonight on Not the Footy Show – 01 July 2009
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2 thoughts on “Tonight on Not the Footy Show – 01 July 2009

  • July 3, 2009 at 10:30 am
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    It is a record in first class cricket, but as it may have been achieved in amateur cricket it is believed that Kevan cannot call it a World Record, although he said he liked to. It is an achievement unique in First class cricket.

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