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Women's Senior One Day Trophy

Women's Senior One Day Trophy
CountriesIndia
AdministratorBCCI
FormatLimited overs cricket (50 overs per side)
First edition2006–07
Latest edition2023–24
Next edition2024–25
Tournament formatRound-robin and knockout
Number of teams37
Current championRailways (15th title)
Most successfulRailways (15 titles)
WebsiteBCCI

The Women's Senior One Day Trophy, previously known as the Senior Women's One Day League, is a women's List A cricket tournament held in India. It began in the 2006–07 season, with 24 teams representing state cricket associations, whilst the most recent season, 2023–24, had 37 teams competing. Railways have won the tournament 15 times, including the first and most recent season, whilst Delhi and Bengal have each won the tournament once.

History

The tournament, as the Senior Women's One Day League, began in the 2006–07 season, the first competition involving state teams in India since the Senior National Women's Cricket Championship, a combined List A and first-class competition that ended in 2002–03.[1] The first tournament was won by Railways, who beat Maharashtra by 7 wickets in the final.[2]

Railways went on to dominate the competition, winning the first five competitions before their run was ended in 2011–12 by Delhi, who beat Hyderabad in the final.[3][4][5][6][7][8] Railways regained their title the following season, however, starting another dominant run in which they won six titles in a row.[9][10][11][12][13][14] In 2018–19, Bengal won their first title, beating Railways in the semi-final before defeating Andhra in the final.[15]

Ahead of the 2019–20 season, the tournament was renamed the Women's Senior One Day Trophy. The season was eventually curtailed due to the COVID-19 pandemic, with the knockout stages cancelled and therefore no overall winner was declared.[16][17] The tournament returned for 2020–21, with Railways again winning the title, their twelfth.[18] They won their thirteenth title in 2021–22, beating Karnataka in the final.[19] The same final was repeated in 2022–23, with Railways again winning the tournament.[20] Railways won the tournament yet again in 2023–24, beating Uttarakhand in the final.[21]

The tournament ran alongside a first-class state competition, the Inter State Women's Competition, in 2007–08 and 2008–09 and has run alongside the Senior Women's T20 League since 2008–09.[22]

Competition format

The Women's Senior One Day Trophy has used various formats across the years. In the first season, 2006–07, 24 state teams competed in round-robin groups across five zones, Central, East, North, South and West, with the top two from each group advancing to the knockout stages.[1] For the following season, the amount of teams in the competition expanded to 27, with the addition of Bengal, Sikkim and Tripura but retained the same format with slightly expanded groups.[3]

In 2008–09, the amount of teams expanded again, to 28, with the addition of Manipur. The format also changed, with the top two from each zonal group now advanced to a further group stage, with two "Super Leagues" of five teams apiece, with the winners of these leagues advancing to the final.[4] The following season retained the same format, but was reduced to 26 teams, with the departure of Sikkim and Manipur.[5] The format remained the same until the end of the 2012–13 season.[6][7][9]

For the 2013–14 season, the 26 teams were arranged into an Elite Group and a Plate Group, then further divided into Elite Groups A and B and Plate Groups A, B and C. The top two from each Plate Group went into a knockout round, with the two finalists playing for the Plate Group title whilst also both gaining promotion to the Elite Group for the following season. Meanwhile, the top two from each Elite Group went into a Super League of four teams, with the winner being crowned the Champions of the tournament.[10] The format was retained until the end of the 2017–18, with the only adjustment being for the addition of Chhattisgarh ahead of the 2016–17 season.[11][12][13][14]

Ahead of the 2018–19 season, nine teams were added to the competition: newly added were Arunachal Pradesh, Bihar, Meghalaya, Mizoram, Nagaland, Pondicherry and Uttarakhand, as well as the returning Manipur and Sikkim. The format was also changed, with the 27 original teams competing in three Elite Groups, with eight progressing to knockout stages, and the 10 new teams competing in the Plate Group, with the winner being promoted to the Elite Group for the following season.[15] The format was retained for the following season, 2019–20 (with the addition of Chandigarh), but the knockout stages were cancelled due to the COVID-19 pandemic.[16]

Alterations to the format, partly due to COVID-19 protocols, for the 2020–21 season meant that three teams were promoted from the Plate Group from the previous season. The 30 teams in the Elite Group were then divided into 5 groups of 6, with a Plate Group of 7 teams. The winners and two best second-placed teams then went straight into the knockout stages, with the third best second-placed team playing off against the winner of the Plate Group for the final quarter-final spot.[18] The format was slightly altered for the 2021–22 season, with the top two teams from each Elite Group proceeding to the knockout stages, along with the winner of the Plate Group. The winners of each Elite Group progressed straight to the quarter-finals, whilst the other six teams played off in the pre-quarter-finals.[19] The format was again altered for the 2022–23, with all teams now divided into five groups, with group winners progressing directly to the quarter-finals, and the second-placed teams and the best third-placed teams progressing to the pre-quarter-finals.[20] In 2023–24, the top two teams in each group progressed to the knockout stages.[21]

Matches are played using a one day format with 50 overs per side. In the most recent edition of the tournament, teams received 4 points for a win, 2 for a tie, no result or abandonment, and 0 for a loss. Positions in the tables was determined firstly by points, then by wins, then by head-to-head record and finally by Net Run Rate.[23]

Teams

Team First Last Titles Runners-up
Andhra 2006–07 2023–24
0
1
Arunachal Pradesh 2018–19 2023–24
0
0
Assam 2006–07 2023–24
0
0
Baroda 2006–07 2023–24
0
0
Bengal 2007–08 2023–24
1
0
Bihar 2018–19 2023–24
0
0
Chandigarh 2019–20 2023–24
0
0
Chhattisgarh 2016–17 2023–24
0
0
Delhi 2006–07 2023–24
1
2
Goa 2006–07 2023–24
0
0
Gujarat 2006–07 2023–24
0
0
Haryana 2006–07 2023–24
0
0
Himachal Pradesh 2006–07 2023–24
0
0
Hyderabad 2006–07 2023–24
0
1
Jammu and Kashmir 2006–07 2023–24
0
0
Jharkhand 2006–07 2023–24
0
1
Karnataka 2006–07 2023–24
0
2
Kerala 2006–07 2023–24
0
0
Madhya Pradesh 2006–07 2023–24
0
0
Maharashtra 2006–07 2023–24
0
4
Manipur 2008–09 2023–24
0
0
Meghalaya 2018–19 2023–24
0
0
Mizoram 2018–19 2023–24
0
0
Mumbai 2006–07 2023–24
0
3
Nagaland 2018–19 2023–24
0
0
Odisha 2006–07 2023–24
0
1
Pondicherry 2018–19 2023–24
0
0
Punjab 2006–07 2023–24
0
0
Railways 2006–07 2023–24
15
0
Rajasthan 2006–07 2023–24
0
0
Saurashtra 2006–07 2023–24
0
0
Sikkim 2007–08 2023–24
0
0
Tamil Nadu 2006–07 2023–24
0
0
Tripura 2007–08 2023–24
0
0
Uttarakhand 2018–19 2023–24
0
1
Uttar Pradesh 2006–07 2023–24
0
1
Vidarbha 2006–07 2023–24
0
0

Tournament results

Season Winner Runner up Leading run-scorer Leading wicket-taker Refs
2006–07 Railways Maharashtra Amrita Shinde (Maharashtra) 374 Devika Palshikar (Maharashtra) 16 [1][24][25]
2007–08 Railways Maharashtra Mithali Raj (Railways) 356 Raju Goyal (Mumbai) 17 [3][26][27]
2008–09 Railways Maharashtra Mithali Raj (Railways) 433 Preeti Dimri (Railways) 25 [4][28][29]
2009–10 Railways Delhi Thirush Kamini (Tamil Nadu) 489 Neetu David (Railways) 19 [5][30][31]
2010–11 Railways Mumbai Karu Jain (Karnataka) 319 Priyanka Roy (Railways); Jhulan Goswami (Bengal) 21 [6][32][33]
2011–12 Delhi Hyderabad Anagha Deshpande (Maharashtra) 501 Reema Malhotra (Delhi) 18 [7][34][35]
2012–13 Railways Uttar Pradesh Punam Raut (Railways) 408 Diana David (Hyderabad) 23 [9][36][37]
2013–14 Railways Mumbai Priyanka Roy (Bengal) 313 Sujata Mallik (Odisha); Anuja Patil (Maharashtra) 16 [10][38][39]
2014–15 Railways Odisha Mithali Raj (Railways) 413 Challa Jhansi Lakshmi (Andhra) 17 [11][40][41]
2015–16 Railways Mumbai Mithali Raj (Railways) 264 Ekta Bisht (Railways); Nancy Patel (Baroda) 15 [12][42][43]
2016–17 Railways Maharashtra Neena Choudhary (Himachal Pradesh) 348 Tanuja Kanwar (Himachal Pradesh) 17 [13][44][45]
2017–18 Railways Delhi Deepti Sharma (Bengal) 312 Shikha Pandey (Goa) 18 [14][46][47]
2018–19 Bengal Andhra Deepti Sharma (Bengal) 487 Tarannum Pathan (Baroda) 24 [15][48][49]
2019–20 Knockout stages cancelled due to the COVID-19 pandemic.[50] [16]
2020–21 Railways Jharkhand Indrani Roy (Jharkhand) 456 Sneh Rana (Railways) 18 [18][51][52]
2021–22 Railways Karnataka Sabbhineni Meghana (Railways) 388 Rashi Kanojiya (Uttar Pradesh); Kanika Ahuja (Punjab) 15 [19][53][54]
2022–23 Railways Karnataka Jasia Akhtar (Rajasthan) 501 Parunika Sisodia (Delhi); Poonam Yadav (Railways) 21 [20][55][56]
2023–24 Railways Uttarakhand Shweta Sehrawat (Delhi) 462 Priya Mishra (Delhi]] 23 [21][57][58]

References

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  2. ^ "Maharashtra Women v Railways Women, 11 January 2007". CricketArchive. Retrieved 12 August 2021.
  3. ^ a b c "Inter State Women's One Day Competition 2007/08". CricketArchive. Retrieved 12 August 2021.
  4. ^ a b c "Inter State Women's One Day Competition 2008/09". CricketArchive. Retrieved 12 August 2021.
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  6. ^ a b c "Inter State Women's One Day Competition 2010/11". CricketArchive. Retrieved 12 August 2021.
  7. ^ a b c "Inter State Women's One Day Competition 2011/12". CricketArchive. Retrieved 12 August 2021.
  8. ^ "Delhi Women v Hyderabad Women, 24 November 2011". CricketArchive. Retrieved 12 August 2021.
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  10. ^ a b c "Inter State Women's One Day Competition 2013/14". CricketArchive. Retrieved 12 August 2021.
  11. ^ a b c "Inter State Women's One Day Competition 2014/15". CricketArchive. Retrieved 12 August 2021.
  12. ^ a b c "Inter State Women's One Day Competition 2015/16". CricketArchive. Retrieved 12 August 2021.
  13. ^ a b c "Inter State Women's One Day Competition 2016/17". CricketArchive. Retrieved 12 August 2021.
  14. ^ a b c "Inter State Women's One Day Competition 2017/18". CricketArchive. Retrieved 12 August 2021.
  15. ^ a b c "Inter State Women's One Day Competition 2018/19". CricketArchive. Retrieved 12 August 2021.
  16. ^ a b c "Inter State Women's One Day Competition 2019/20". CricketArchive. Retrieved 12 August 2021.
  17. ^ "COVID-19: Women's domestic cricket takes a big hit as fate of 168 matches remains uncertain". The Times of India. 15 April 2020. Retrieved 12 August 2021.
  18. ^ a b c "Inter State Women's One Day Competition 2020/21". CricketArchive. Retrieved 12 August 2021.
  19. ^ a b c "Inter State Women's One Day Competition 2021/22". CricketArchive. Retrieved 20 November 2021.
  20. ^ a b c "Inter State Women's One Day Competition 2022/23". CricketArchive. Retrieved 7 February 2023.
  21. ^ a b c "Inter State Women's One Day Competition 2023/24". CricketArchive. Retrieved 27 January 2024.
  22. ^ "Tournaments in India". CricketArchive. Retrieved 12 August 2021.
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  25. ^ "Bowling in Inter State Women's One Day Competition 2006/07 (Ordered by Wickets)". CricketArchive. Retrieved 12 August 2021.
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  31. ^ "Bowling in Inter State Women's One Day Competition 2009/10 (Ordered by Wickets)". CricketArchive. Retrieved 12 August 2021.
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  33. ^ "Bowling in Inter State Women's One Day Competition 2010/11 (Ordered by Wickets)". CricketArchive. Retrieved 12 August 2021.
  34. ^ "Batting and Fielding in Inter State Women's One Day Competition 2011/12 (Ordered by Runs)". CricketArchive. Retrieved 12 August 2021.
  35. ^ "Bowling in Inter State Women's One Day Competition 2011/12 (Ordered by Wickets)". CricketArchive. Retrieved 12 August 2021.
  36. ^ "Batting and Fielding in Inter State Women's One Day Competition 2012/13 (Ordered by Runs)". CricketArchive. Retrieved 12 August 2021.
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  50. ^ "Women's Senior One Day Trophy 2019-20". BCCI. Retrieved 23 March 2021.
  51. ^ "Batting and Fielding in Inter State Women's One Day Competition 2020/21 (Ordered by Runs)". CricketArchive. Retrieved 12 August 2021.
  52. ^ "Bowling in Inter State Women's One Day Competition 2020/21 (Ordered by Wickets)". CricketArchive. Retrieved 12 August 2021.
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  54. ^ "Bowling in Inter State Women's One Day Competition 2021/22 (Ordered by Wickets)". CricketArchive. Retrieved 20 November 2021.
  55. ^ "Batting and Fielding in Inter State Women's One Day Competition 2022/23 (Ordered by Runs)". CricketArchive. Retrieved 7 February 2023.
  56. ^ "Bowling in Inter State Women's One Day Competition 2022/23 (Ordered by Wickets)". CricketArchive. Retrieved 7 February 2023.
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  58. ^ "Bowling in Inter State Women's One Day Competition 2023/24 (Ordered by Wickets)". CricketArchive. Retrieved 27 January 2024.
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Women's Senior One Day Trophy
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