Morrant Blog


Morrant Blog


We’re sure you have all heard of the term “knocking-in”, but what does it actually mean? Here we explain what it is and how to do it effectively!


The art of “playing fair” is based on learning, understanding the rules of a game and actively obeying them throughout. These could be rules for anything from a board game to a sports match, a game of cricket for example. Applying the term “fair play” to games aimed at children helps to give them an understanding of how ‘playing fair’ in life and understanding social rules can help them as they mature.

Rugby clubs will give guidance for new starters on what to buy, but for a little extra help, we’ve put together this handy guide on the different types of rugby boots and the play styles they are designed for.


Choosing a cricket bat

Deciding on what cricket bat is the best for you is a personal choice and it mostly comes down to how it feels when you are using it and whether you like the design.

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There are many types of injuries classed as “common” associated with rugby and keeping yourself protected is key to playing successfully


Junior hockey players require a great deal of equipment/clothing to stay protected and perform well so the right kit is essential


We’re excited for Christmas here at Morrant – it’s been a long and stressful year and we need some festive cheer, so we’re already planning ahead. If you’re stuck for inspiration for shopping for your rugby lover (or yourself), we’re here to help!


If you’re stuck for Christmas inspiration for that hockey lover in your life (or you’re treating yourself to some new gear), look no further – we’re here to help!

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People are already buying but if you’re stuck for inspiration for that cricket lover in your life, look no further – we’re here to help!

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When you think of cricket you think of well-oiled bats, green grass, bright whites and shiny red cricket balls….the colour pink doesn’t tend to feature highly. However, the pink cricket ball makes its appearance in day/night matches, replacing the traditional red – so why is this?