Rachael Haynes height - How tall is Rachael Haynes?
Rachael Haynes was born on 26 December, 1986 in Carlton, Australia, is an Australian cricketer. At 34 years old, Rachael Haynes height is 5 ft 4 in (163.0 cm).
Now We discover Rachael Haynes's Biography, Age, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is She in this year and how She spends money? Also learn how She earned most of net worth at the age of 34 years old?
|Age||34 years old|
|Born||26 December 1986|
We recommend you to check the complete list of Famous People born on 26 December. She is a member of famous Cricketer with the age 34 years old group.
Rachael Haynes Weight & Measurements
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
Dating & Relationship status
She is currently single. She is not dating anyone. We don't have much information about She's past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, She has no children.
Rachael Haynes Net Worth
She net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Rachael Haynes worth at the age of 34 years old? Rachael Haynes’s income source is mostly from being a successful Cricketer. She is from Australia. We have estimated Rachael Haynes's net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.
|Net Worth in 2020||$1 Million - $5 Million|
|Salary in 2019||Under Review|
|Net Worth in 2019||Pending|
|Salary in 2019||Under Review|
|Source of Income||Cricketer|
Rachael Haynes Social Network
|Rachael Haynes Instagram|
|Rachael Haynes Twitter|
|Rachael Haynes Facebook|
|Wikipedia||Rachael Haynes Wikipedia|
Rachael started her career with North Balwyn Cricket Club playing Under 12 cricket against predominantly boys teams. She later on moved to Box Hill Cricket Club to play in the women’s competition. Haynes was selected for Victoria's team for the Under-17 interstate tournament in March 2001, aged just 14 years and three months. She did not have much success in her first year; she was selected for only two matches and made 10 in her only innings. The following year, she returned and scored 28 before taking 2/3 in the first match as Victoria defeated the Australian Capital Territory by 221 runs. These were her best batting and bowling performances for the series and she ended with 84 runs at 16.80 and three wickets at 7.66 from five matches. In January 2003, a week after turning 16, she was in the Victorian team for the Under-19 interstate competition, and did not have a great impact in her five matches, scoring 54 runs at 13.50—being run out twice—and taking one wicket. The following January, Haynes returned and took 6/13 in Victoria's opening match, as they dismissed Western Australia for only 27 and went on to a ten-wicket win. She later top-scored with 45 not out against New South Wales and ended the tournament by scoring 89 and then taking 2/11 as Victoria crushed the Australian Capital Territory by 314 runs. In total, she scored 159 runs at 53.00 and took 12 wickets at 10.75.
In April 2019, Cricket Australia awarded her with a contract ahead of the 2019–20 season. In June 2019, Cricket Australia named her in Australia's team for their tour to England to contest the Women's Ashes. In October 2019, during Australia's series against Sri Lanka, Haynes scored her first century in WODI cricket.
In October 2018, she was named in Australia's squad for the 2018 ICC Women's World Twenty20 tournament in the West Indies. In January 2020, she was named as the vice-captain of Australia's squad for the 2020 ICC Women's T20 World Cup in Australia.
In April 2017, New South Wales Blues player Steve O'Keefe was reported to have made 'highly inappropriate comments' while drunk to New South Wales Breakers cricketer towards Haynes and her partner at Cricket NSW's Steve Waugh Medal function, which left Haynes in tears. O'Keefe was fined $20,000 and excluded from playing in the Matador One-Day Cup for that season.
Haynes was called into the Australia Youth team for a three-match series against New Zealand A at the end of the season, but was unable to make a substantial score, aggregating 26 runs at 13.00 as the series was drawn 1–1.
After the hosts had taken a 4–0 lead, Haynes made her international debut in the fifth and final One Day International against England at Lord's. Upon the fall of opener Leah Poulton, Haynes came in at No. 3 to join Shelley Nitschke and scored 26 from 45 balls, hitting four fours before being bowled by Holly Colvin. The match was abandoned due to rain before Australia's innings was completed.
The series concluded with three ODIs in New Zealand, which the tourists swept 3–0. Haynes was not as successful as she was in the ODIs in Australian scoring 31 runs at 10.33 and a strike rate of 45.58.
Haynes was retained for the Rose Bowl series against New Zealand in early 2010 and played in all of the five ODIs in Australia. Opening the innings with Nitschke after Poulton was dropped, she top-scored in the first ODI at Adelaide Oval with 56 from 73 balls, helping the hosts to 241 and a 115-run win. In the next match, she made 8 from 25 balls as Australia won by four wickets on the Duckworth-Lewis method. From the third match onwards, she was moved down into the middle-order to accommodate Poulton at the top of the order alongside Nitschke. Haynes scored 34 not out from 29 balls in the third match at the death, pushing Australia to 7/238. After not being required to bat in a ten-wicket win in the fourth match, she top-scored again in the fifth match, hitting an unbeaten 75 from 74 balls, including eight fours, to set up a 103-run win and a 5–0 clean sweep. Haynes ended with 173 runs at 86.50 at a strike rate of 86.06.
Haynes was selected for the 2010 World Twenty20 in the West Indies but spent almost the entire tournament watching from the sidelines, playing in only one warm-up match. In the first warm-up match, against New Zealand, she took 0/12 from two overs and then did not bat as Australia made 5/118. She did not play in the next preparatory match as the Australians defeated Pakistan by 82 runs. There was no room for Haynes after fellow Victorian Elyse Villani was brought in to open the batting and the other batsmen were moved down a position. Villani had made 6 from 10 balls and 45 from 36 balls in the two lead-in matches.
During the 2009–10 WNCL, Haynes struck a career-best 126 and added 85 in a later match, ending the season with 397 runs at 39.70. She was selected for the Rose Bowl series against New Zealand, top-scoring with 56 and 75 not out in two matches in her first series on home soil and ending the ODIs with 173 runs at 86.50. She made her Twenty20 international debut, playing in all five matches, scoring 53 runs at 13.25.
The WNCL was expanded in 2009–10 with the addition of the ACT, so ten round-robin matches were scheduled, and Haynes played in all but one match for the season, scoring 397 runs at 39.70. Haynes struggled to convert her starts into large scores in the first six innings posting scores ranging from 16 to 32. In the seventh match, she struck a career-best 126 as Victoria amassed 3/295 to defeat South Australia by 67 runs. She followed this with 37 and 85 in consecutive wins of the ACT. Victoria again met New South Wales in the final, and they defended their title successfully by securing a 59-run win. Haynes was again unsuccessful in the decider, making only four. Haynes only bowled once during the competition, taking 1/9 from two overs against the ACT.
She was selected for the Australia Youth team and in 2008–09, she scored heavily. After breaking through for her maiden century, she made 98 not out in another match and ended the season with 357 runs at 44.62 and two wickets, despite making a duck in the final won by New South Wales. Despite this, she was overlooked for national selection and missed the 2009 World Cup hosted by Australia. Haynes was called into the national squad for the tour of England in mid-2009 and made her debut in the final One Day International (ODI), making 26 in a rain-abandoned match. She then made her Test debut, scoring 98 in her maiden innings. Haynes captained Australia for the first time in a WODI in their win over Pakistan at the 2017 Women's Cricket World Cup after Meg Lanning was ruled out of the match through injury.
At the end of the season, Haynes scored 63 not out for Victoria against the touring England team, guiding her state to a nine-wicket win. She was selected for the Under-21 national team to play against England and Australia, and made 81 runs at 27.00 in the three matches. Haynes scored heavily during the 2008–09 WNCL. After scoring 40 in the opening match of the season against South Australia, she struck 105 in the fourth match against Queensland, her maiden century, helping her state of a one run/wicket win. Two matches later, she struck an unbeaten 98 in a six-wicket win over Western Australia. However, her form petered out at the end of the season. In the last double-header of the season against New South Wales, she scored 36 and 5, as the defending champions won both matches, and in the final played the following week, she was run out for a duck as Victoria were dismissed for 117; New South Wales won by six wickets.
In the 2007–08 season, Haynes played in all eight of Victoria's WNCL matches. She started the season with 69 and 1/4 in a 97-run win over Western Australia, and then made 38 and 47 as Victoria lost both matches to New South Wales. This was the start of run of five consecutive defeats for Victoria, and Haynes was not productive during the second half of the season, making only 59 runs in her last four innings. Victoria won only three of their matches and missed the finals; Haynes ended with 239 runs at 29.87 and four wickets at 27.25. She had little success in Victoria's two Twenty20 matches, making 3 not out in her only innings and taking 2/2 against Queensland.
Haynes played in all 11 of Victoria's WNCL matches in 2006–07. After a slow start to the season, passing 12 only once in the first six matches, she hit 60, her maiden half-century at senior level, against Queensland, setting up a 47-run win. Victoria won six of their eight round-robin matches to qualify second for the three-match finals series, which were hosted by New South Wales in Sydney. In the first match, Haynes scored 15 as the hosts were bowled out for 136 and New South Wales reached their target of 137 with only one wicket in hand. In the second match, Haynes top-scored with an unbeaten 83 as the visitors levelled the series, reaching the target of 145 with eight wickets in hand. She made only two Victoria batted first and made 7/205, and the hosts reached the target with three wickets in hand to take the title. Haynes ended her season with 253 runs at 25.30 and one wicket at 32.00.
After rising through the junior ranks at an early age, often playing against girls three years older in interstate age-group competitions, Haynes made her senior debut for Victoria in the WNCL in 2005–06 at 19. She was not successful in her maiden season, scoring 31 runs in four innings. Haynes played a full season in 2006–07, and after making her maiden half-century, featured in the finals series against New South Wales. She made 83 in the second final as Victoria forced a third and deciding match, which they lost. Haynes ended the season with 253 runs. The following season she made one half-century and ended with 239 runs and four wickets as Victoria missed the finals.
Mid-way through the 2005–06 season, Haynes was called up to make her senior debut with Victoria in the Women's National Cricket League (WNCL). She played four matches with little success, scoring 31 runs at 7.75 and not bowling. She continued to have a high incidence of being run out; she had been dismissed 3 times out of 14 in interstate youth cricket in such a way, and fell in that manner in consecutive innings against Queensland.
Rachael Louise Haynes (born 26 December 1986) is an Australian cricketer. Predominantly a batswoman, she is a member of the Australian team. Haynes plays for New South Wales in the Women's National Cricket League (WNCL).