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Highlanders vs Reds

In a battle of teams unlikely to make the round of 16 of the competition, the Highlanders deserved their 20-13 victory over the injury-exhausted Reds, who boasted several new names in their line-up. For the losers, Genia seems to have found a new lease of life and O’Connor has hinted at his talents. Anthony Fainga’a is still engaged but gives way too many penalties. The Highlanders will fight up front against the more powerful teams, but their full backs, along with the Smiths, Ben and Aaron, Banks, Fekitoa and Naholo, will continue to pose problems for any team.

Force vs hurricanes

The Hurricanes gave new coach Chris Boyd the best possible start to the season with three of three away wins. Combined with their constant spread of the ball in the back, the Hurricanes now have a competitive attacking field. They were quick to break down, strong in the fray, and added a rolling maul to their arsenal. In Jeremy Thrush’s absence, Broadhurst and Abbott looked splendid at the lock. At the back, Barrett is full of ideas but Julian Savea’s hands have let him down on occasion. Lee-Lo put on a useful performance in Conrad Smith’s absence and Smiley was fair but he’s not Perenara. (Force 13 Hurricanes 42)

Cheetahs vs Blues

It is becoming a somewhat disturbing trend in rugby that the team that wins most aspects of a match ends up losing. The Blues completely dominated this game in terms of territory, possession and just about everything. However, as usual with them, they wasted several opportunities, gave smooth tries and took bad options. Faumuina’s replacement late in the game led to a scrum penalty, which allowed the Cheetahs to kick the winning points. West continued his excellent form with the shoe and Kaino, in his 100th super rugby game, was a powerful presence. Those dynamic play-breakers Willie le Roux and Sarel Pretorius ultimately won the day for the Cheetahs, who are hitting over their weight for now. (Cheetahs 25 Blues 24)

Chefs vs crusaders

It was a physical encounter in which the Chiefs were hit hard by losing Retallick early on, while the Crusaders lost Robbie Fruean. Judging by some of the penalties awarded in this and other recent matches, any contact between players competing for the ball in the air results in at least one penalty and often a yellow card against one of them. them, which is a ridiculous situation. Both defenses were aggressive, with Tameifuna for the Chiefs and Taufua for the Crusaders setting up huge punches. The Chiefs were much more efficient on offense with excellent pursuit of kicks and quick support play, while the Crusaders continue to launch their attacks side to side making them much easier to defend. . The selection by the Chiefs of Pulu instead of Weber was crucial and Elliot’s roster shots are much improved. Heem and to a lesser extent, Weber are the only weak links in this Chiefs squad at the moment. The Crusaders are in trouble but will soon welcome several All Blacks to rest. (Chefs 40 Crusaders 16)

Rebels vs Brumbies

It was another game the dominant team lost. The Rebels dominated both halves but made bad decisions, failed to complete chances and made too many stupid mistakes. Higginbotham’s poor discipline is a bad example for scrum captain and half Nic Stirzaker taking too much on his own. The Rebels weren’t helped by the fact that the Brumbies’ cynical play went unpunished, while Steve Walsh had one of his worst games as a referee. The Brumbies played smarter rugby, and their use of the rolling maul, as well as their defense of it, was vastly superior to the rebels. (Rebels 15 Brumbies 20)

Bulls vs sharks

It probably wasn’t an appropriate match to award a rookie referee, but rather it was the fault of TMO Johan Greeff that certainly one and maybe two tries, which shouldn’t have been given, were awarded to the Bulls. The match showcased the skills of what are obviously the best flyhalves in the country, in Lambie and Pollard. The pace of work of Labuschagne and Strauss for the bulls has been exemplary and they are proving to be formidable purchases for the bulls of the cheetahs. Matfield put in an improved performance and for the Sharks Kankowski made a successful comeback while Marcel Coetzee was excellent on the breakdown in particular. The Bulls will be happy but the Sharks have been a bit unlucky (Bulls 43 Sharks 35)

Lions vs. Stormers

In a turnaround from last year, things tend to turn for the Stormers rather than against them. In wet conditions, not suitable for the Lions, the scrums were fairly steady, but the Stormers roster suffered from poor throws from Mbonambi, who otherwise was quite good around the park. Muller was effective in challenging the Stormers roster and the Lions did well during the blackout. However, in the first half in particular they looked disorganized and tighthead mainstay Koch continued to impress for the Stormers in the fray. Behind the Lions field, de Klerk struggled and it affected Jantjies, who didn’t always take the right options, gave a crucial penalty and dropped a high kick, which led to the only try for the Stormers. Much of the skill and fluidity of last year’s Currie Cup campaign appeared for the Lions in the second half, but some would argue that their insistence on aiming for victory, rather than an easy kick for a draw, was stupid. It is, however, part of their positive approach to rugby and if Mnisi hadn’t let go over the line after his colleagues had completed 28 clear rounds, then minutes later the Lions would have been victorious. . De Jongh and de Allende were good center for the Stormers. The Lions should consider giving hooker Armand van der Merwe more playing time and consider Jaco van der Walt at the half-game. (Lions 19 Stormers 22)

Source by Terence George Dale Lace

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