Spectacular sevens ‘still special’

2017-12-12 06:00

While not walking away with the title, the Blitzboks drew capacity crowds to Cape Town Stadium this weekend.

Crowds, which totalled more than 100 000 over the two days, were treated to more than a rugby spectacle as the HSBC Sevens World Series rolled into the city for the second leg of its 10-leg world series.

Banners displaying smart, funny slogans were clear to see, while throngs of spectators made the effort to dress up for the occasion.

Azhar Kumandan from Zeekoevlei confessed that while he was not a big rugby fan, the atmosphere of the event was a big attraction for him.

“It has been awesome and I will come back next year and all the years to come, definitely. I am not a rugby fanatic, although I watch the main events like the world cup, but the whole atmosphere makes it a nice day out with the boys. You cheer for the Bokke and you hope they win, but it is not only about that. It is about the experience and the memories as well,” he said.

Jody-Leigh Nel from Wynberg said the event was all about having fun.

“I am just having such a great time. I am meeting up with my friends, the themes are cool and everything is just happening. This is my first Sevens. I think the vibe of all the Capetonians and everyone together supporting South Africa is awesome. We supported South Africa, but at the end of the day we are here to support the Sevens as a whole,” she said. Star Blitzboks performer Seabelo Senatla had a historic tournament as he became the fastest man in history to score 200 tries in the World Sevens Series, the fifth player to do so in the format.

However, he would have preferred to have a winner’s medal draped around his neck in his 35th tournament.

“We did not play to our potential. We were not finding each other. We are not respecting our ball and we all know that in Sevens rugby more ball possession is key. It has been a weekend of total averageness from us. We saw glimpses of us playing good rugby in a sense, but it is not a full type of performance. We disappointed, but luckily this is rugby and you live to fight another day,” said the speedster.

The Blitzboks, after finishing third in Cape Town, drop to second place in the standings, with tournament winners New Zealand leapfrogging them.

Senatla said the team would go back to basics.

“We are going to stick to the same processes. Firstly, we have to identify the problem and I know Coach will be working hard trying to identify what could be done better. After that, it is back to work on whatever we need to work on. Most importantly, it is the fact is that we are going to have some more time with each other. More time to find each other again, because experience helps, but you need to go back to the basics and lay the foundation again,” he added.

While not walking away with the title, the Blitzboks drew capacity crowds to Cape Town Stadium this weekend.

Crowds, which totalled more than 100 000 over the two days, were treated to more than a rugby spectacle as the HSBC Sevens World Series rolled into the city for the second leg of its 10-leg world series.

Banners displaying smart, funny slogans were clear to see, while throngs of spectators made the effort to dress up for the occasion.

Azhar Kumandan from Zeekoevlei confessed that while he was not a big rugby fan, the atmosphere of the event was a big attraction for him.

“It has been awesome and I will come back next year and all the years to come, ­definitely.

“I am not a rugby fanatic, although I watch the main events like the world cup, but the whole atmosphere makes it a nice day out with the boys.

“You cheer for the Bokke and you hope they win, but it is not only about that.

“It is about the experience and the memories as well,” he said.

Jody-Leigh Nel from Wynberg said the event was all about having fun.

“I am just having such a great time. I am meeting up with my friends, the themes are cool and everything is just happening.

“This is my first Sevens. I think the vibe of all the Capetonians and everyone together supporting South Africa is awesome.

“We supported South Africa, but at the end of the day we are here to support the Sevens as a whole,” she said.

Star Blitzboks performer Seabelo Senatla had a historic tournament as he became the fastest man in history to score 200 tries in the World Sevens Series, the fifth player to do so in the format.

However, he would have preferred to have a winner’s medal draped around his neck in his 35th tournament.

“We did not play to our potential. We were not finding each other.

“We are not respecting our ball and we all know that in Sevens rugby more ball possession is key.

“It has been a weekend of total averageness from us.

“We saw glimpses of us playing good rugby in a sense, but it is not a full type of performance.

“We (are) disappointed, but luckily this is rugby and you live to fight another day,” said the speedster.

The Blitzboks, after finishing third in Cape Town, drop to second place in the standings, with tournament winners New Zealand leapfrogging them.

Senatla said the team would go back to basics.

“We are going to stick to the same processes.

“Firstly, we have to identify the problem and I know Coach will be working hard trying to identify what could be done better.

“After that, it is back to work on whatever we need to work on.

“Most importantly, it is the fact is that we are going to have some more time with each other.

“More time to find each other again, because experience helps, but you need to go back to the basics and lay the foundation again,” he added.

Despite not being able to walk away with the title, the Blitzboks drew capacity crowds to Cape Town Stadium this weekend.

Crowds which totalled more than 100 000 over the two days were treated to more than a rugby spectacle as the HSBC Sevens World Series rolled into the city for its second leg of its 10-leg world series.

Banners displaying smart, funny slogans were clear to see, while throngs of spectators made the effort to dress up for the occasion.

Azhar Kumandan from Zeekoevlei confesses that while he is not the biggest rugby fan, the atmosphere which envelops the event was a big attraction for him. “It has been awesome and I will come back next year and all the years to come definitely. I am not a rugby fanatic, but I watch the main events like the world cup, but the whole atmosphere makes it a nice day out with the boys. You cheer for the Bokke and you hope they win, but it is not only about that. It is about the experience and the memories as well,” he says.

Jody-Leigh Nel from Wynberg says the event was all about having fun. “I am just having such a great time. I am meeting up with my friends, the themes are cool and everything is just happening. This is my first Sevens. I just think the vibe of all the Capetonians and everyone together supporting South Africa is just awesome. We supported South Africa, but at the end of the day we are here to support the Sevens as a whole.”

Meanwhile, star Blitzboks performer Seabelo Senatla had an historic tournament. He became the fastest man in history to score 200 tries in the World Sevens Series, the fifth player to do so in the format.

However, he would have preferred to have a winner’s medal draped around his neck in his 35th tournament. “We did not play to our potential. We were not finding each other. We are not respecting our ball and we all know that in Sevens rugby more ball possession is key. It has been a weekend of total averageness from us. We saw glimpses of us playing good rugby in a sense, but it is not a full-ish type of performance. We disappointed, but luckily this is rugby and you live to fight another day,” says the speedster.

The Blitzboks, after finishing third in Cape Town, now drop to second in the standings, with tournament winners New Zealand leapfrogging them. Senatla says that the team will go back to basics

“We are going to stick to the same processes. Firstly we have to identify the problem and I know coach will be working hard trying to identify what could be done better. After that, it is to work on whatever we need to work from. Most importantly, it is the fact is that we are going to have some more time with each other. More time to find each other again, because experience helps, but you need to go back to the basics and lay the foundation again,” he adds.

While not walking away with the title, the Blitzboks drew capacity crowds to Cape Town Stadium this weekend.

Crowds, which totalled more than 100 000 over the two days, were treated to more than a rugby spectacle as the HSBC Sevens World Series rolled into the city for the second leg of its 10-leg world series.

Banners displaying smart, funny slogans were clear to see, while throngs of spectators made the effort to dress up for the occasion.

Azhar Kumandan from Zeekoevlei confessed that while he was not a big rugby fan, the atmosphere of the event was a big attraction for him.

“It has been awesome and I will come back next year and all the years to come, ­definitely.

“I am not a rugby fanatic, although I watch the main events like the world cup, but the whole atmosphere makes it a nice day out with the boys.

“You cheer for the Bokke and you hope they win, but it is not only about that.

“It is about the experience and the memories as well,” he said.

Jody-Leigh Nel from Wynberg said the event was all about having fun.

“I am just having such a great time. I am meeting up with my friends, the themes are cool and everything is just happening.

“This is my first Sevens. I think the vibe of all the Capetonians and everyone together supporting South Africa is awesome.

“We supported South Africa, but at the end of the day we are here to support the Sevens as a whole,” she said.

Star Blitzboks performer Seabelo Senatla had a historic tournament as he became the fastest man in history to score 200 tries in the World Sevens Series, the fifth player to do so in the format.

However, he would have preferred to have a winner’s medal draped around his neck in his 35th tournament.

“We did not play to our potential. We were not finding each other.

“We are not respecting our ball and we all know that in Sevens rugby more ball possession is key.

“It has been a weekend of total averageness from us.

“We saw glimpses of us playing good rugby in a sense, but it is not a full type of performance.

“We (are) disappointed, but luckily this is rugby and you live to fight another day,” said the speedster.

The Blitzboks, after finishing third in Cape Town, drop to second place in the standings, with tournament winners New Zealand leapfrogging them.

Senatla said the team would go back to basics.

“We are going to stick to the same processes.

“Firstly, we have to identify the problem and I know Coach will be working hard trying to identify what could be done better.

“After that, it is back to work on whatever we need to work on.

“Most importantly, it is the fact is that we are going to have some more time with each other.

“More time to find each other again, because experience helps, but you need to go back to the basics and lay the foundation again,” he added.

While not walking away with the title, the Blitzboks drew capacity crowds to Cape Town Stadium this weekend.

Crowds, which totalled more than 100 000 over the two days, were treated to more than a rugby spectacle as the HSBC Sevens World Series rolled into the city for the second leg of its 10-leg world series.

Banners displaying smart, funny slogans were clear to see, while throngs of spectators made the effort to dress up for the occasion.

Azhar Kumandan from Zeekoevlei confessed that while he was not a big rugby fan, the atmosphere of the event was a big attraction for him.

“It has been awesome and I will come back next year and all the years to come, ­definitely.

“I am not a rugby fanatic, although I watch the main events like the world cup, but the whole atmosphere makes it a nice day out with the boys.

“You cheer for the Bokke and you hope they win, but it is not only about that.

“It is about the experience and the memories as well,” he said.

Jody-Leigh Nel from Wynberg said the event was all about having fun.

“I am just having such a great time. I am meeting up with my friends, the themes are cool and everything is just happening.

“This is my first Sevens. I think the vibe of all the Capetonians and everyone together supporting South Africa is awesome.

“We supported South Africa, but at the end of the day we are here to support the Sevens as a whole,” she said.

Star Blitzboks performer Seabelo Senatla had a historic tournament as he became the fastest man in history to score 200 tries in the World Sevens Series, the fifth player to do so in the format.

However, he would have preferred to have a winner’s medal draped around his neck in his 35th tournament.

“We did not play to our potential. We were not finding each other.

“We are not respecting our ball and we all know that in Sevens rugby more ball possession is key.

“It has been a weekend of total averageness from us.

“We saw glimpses of us playing good rugby in a sense, but it is not a full type of performance.

“We (are) disappointed, but luckily this is rugby and you live to fight another day,” said the speedster.

The Blitzboks, after finishing third in Cape Town, drop to second place in the standings, with tournament winners New Zealand leapfrogging them.

Senatla said the team would go back to basics.

“We are going to stick to the same processes.

“Firstly, we have to identify the problem and I know Coach will be working hard trying to identify what could be done better.

“After that, it is back to work on whatever we need to work on.

“Most importantly, it is the fact is that we are going to have some more time with each other.

“More time to find each other again, because experience helps, but you need to go back to the basics and lay the foundation again,” he added.

While not walking away with the title, the Blitzboks drew capacity crowds to Cape Town Stadium this weekend.

Crowds, which totalled more than 100 000 over the two days, were treated to more than a rugby spectacle as the HSBC Sevens World Series rolled into the city for the second leg of its 10-leg world series.

Banners displaying smart, funny slogans were clear to see, while throngs of spectators made the effort to dress up for the occasion.

Azhar Kumandan from Zeekoevlei confessed that while he was not a big rugby fan, the atmosphere of the event was a big attraction for him.

“It has been awesome and I will come back next year and all the years to come, ­definitely.

“I am not a rugby fanatic, although I watch the main events like the world cup, but the whole atmosphere makes it a nice day out with the boys.

“You cheer for the Bokke and you hope they win, but it is not only about that.

“It is about the experience and the memories as well,” he said.

Jody-Leigh Nel from Wynberg said the event was all about having fun.

“I am just having such a great time. I am meeting up with my friends, the themes are cool and everything is just happening.

“This is my first Sevens. I think the vibe of all the Capetonians and everyone together supporting South Africa is awesome.

“We supported South Africa, but at the end of the day we are here to support the Sevens as a whole,” she said.

Star Blitzboks performer Seabelo Senatla had a historic tournament as he became the fastest man in history to score 200 tries in the World Sevens Series, the fifth player to do so in the format.

However, he would have preferred to have a winner’s medal draped around his neck in his 35th tournament.

“We did not play to our potential. We were not finding each other.

“We are not respecting our ball and we all know that in Sevens rugby more ball possession is key.

“It has been a weekend of total averageness from us.

“We saw glimpses of us playing good rugby in a sense, but it is not a full type of performance.

“We (are) disappointed, but luckily this is rugby and you live to fight another day,” said the speedster.

The Blitzboks, after finishing third in Cape Town, drop to second place in the standings, with tournament winners New Zealand leapfrogging them.

Senatla said the team would go back to basics.

“We are going to stick to the same processes.

“Firstly, we have to identify the problem and I know Coach will be working hard trying to identify what could be done better.

“After that, it is back to work on whatever we need to work on.

“Most importantly, it is the fact is that we are going to have some more time with each other.

“More time to find each other again, because experience helps, but you need to go back to the basics and lay the foundation again,” he added.

While not walking away with the title, the Blitzboks drew capacity crowds to Cape Town Stadium this weekend.

Crowds, which totalled more than 100 000 over the two days, were treated to more than a rugby spectacle as the HSBC Sevens World Series rolled into the city for the second leg of its 10-leg world series.

Banners displaying smart, funny slogans were clear to see, while throngs of spectators made the effort to dress up for the occasion.

Azhar Kumandan from Zeekoevlei confessed that while he was not a big rugby fan, the atmosphere of the event was a big attraction for him.

“It has been awesome and I will come back next year and all the years to come, ­definitely.

“I am not a rugby fanatic, although I watch the main events like the world cup, but the whole atmosphere makes it a nice day out with the boys.

“You cheer for the Bokke and you hope they win, but it is not only about that.

“It is about the experience and the memories as well,” he said.

Jody-Leigh Nel from Wynberg said the event was all about having fun.

“I am just having such a great time. I am meeting up with my friends, the themes are cool and everything is just happening.

“This is my first Sevens. I think the vibe of all the Capetonians and everyone together supporting South Africa is awesome.

“We supported South Africa, but at the end of the day we are here to support the Sevens as a whole,” she said.

Star Blitzboks performer Seabelo Senatla had a historic tournament as he became the fastest man in history to score 200 tries in the World Sevens Series, the fifth player to do so in the format.

However, he would have preferred to have a winner’s medal draped around his neck in his 35th tournament.

“We did not play to our potential. We were not finding each other.

“We are not respecting our ball and we all know that in Sevens rugby more ball possession is key.

“It has been a weekend of total averageness from us.

“We saw glimpses of us playing good rugby in a sense, but it is not a full type of performance.

“We (are) disappointed, but luckily this is rugby and you live to fight another day,” said the speedster.

The Blitzboks, after finishing third in Cape Town, drop to second place in the standings, with tournament winners New Zealand leapfrogging them.

Senatla said the team would go back to basics.

“We are going to stick to the same processes.

“Firstly, we have to identify the problem and I know Coach will be working hard trying to identify what could be done better.

“After that, it is back to work on whatever we need to work on.

“Most importantly, it is the fact is that we are going to have some more time with each other.

“More time to find each other again, because experience helps, but you need to go back to the basics and lay the foundation again,” he added.

While not walking away with the title, the Blitzboks drew capacity crowds to Cape Town Stadium this weekend.

Crowds, which totalled more than 100 000 over the two days, were treated to more than a rugby spectacle as the HSBC Sevens World Series rolled into the city for the second leg of its 10-leg world series.

Banners displaying smart, funny slogans were clear to see, while throngs of spectators made the effort to dress up for the occasion.

Azhar Kumandan from Zeekoevlei confessed that while he was not a big rugby fan, the atmosphere of the event was a big attraction for him.

“It has been awesome and I will come back next year and all the years to come, ­definitely.

“I am not a rugby fanatic, although I watch the main events like the world cup, but the whole atmosphere makes it a nice day out with the boys.

“You cheer for the Bokke and you hope they win, but it is not only about that.

“It is about the experience and the memories as well,” he said.

Jody-Leigh Nel from Wynberg said the event was all about having fun.

“I am just having such a great time. I am meeting up with my friends, the themes are cool and everything is just happening.

“This is my first Sevens. I think the vibe of all the Capetonians and everyone together supporting South Africa is awesome.

“We supported South Africa, but at the end of the day we are here to support the Sevens as a whole,” she said.

Star Blitzboks performer Seabelo Senatla had a historic tournament as he became the fastest man in history to score 200 tries in the World Sevens Series, the fifth player to do so in the format.

However, he would have preferred to have a winner’s medal draped around his neck in his 35th tournament.

“We did not play to our potential. We were not finding each other.

“We are not respecting our ball and we all know that in Sevens rugby more ball possession is key.

“It has been a weekend of total averageness from us.

“We saw glimpses of us playing good rugby in a sense, but it is not a full type of performance.

“We (are) disappointed, but luckily this is rugby and you live to fight another day,” said the speedster.

The Blitzboks, after finishing third in Cape Town, drop to second place in the standings, with tournament winners New Zealand leapfrogging them.

Senatla said the team would go back to basics.

“We are going to stick to the same processes.

“Firstly, we have to identify the problem and I know Coach will be working hard trying to identify what could be done better.

“After that, it is back to work on whatever we need to work on.

“Most importantly, it is the fact is that we are going to have some more time with each other.

“More time to find each other again, because experience helps, but you need to go back to the basics and lay the foundation again,” he added.

While not walking away with the title, the Blitzboks drew capacity crowds to Cape Town Stadium this weekend.

Crowds, which totalled more than 100 000 over the two days, were treated to more than a rugby spectacle as the HSBC Sevens World Series rolled into the city for the second leg of its 10-leg world series.

Banners displaying smart, funny slogans were clear to see, while throngs of spectators made the effort to dress up for the occasion.

Azhar Kumandan from Zeekoevlei confessed that while he was not a big rugby fan, the atmosphere of the event was a big attraction for him.

“It has been awesome and I will come back next year and all the years to come, ­definitely.

“I am not a rugby fanatic, although I watch the main events like the world cup, but the whole atmosphere makes it a nice day out with the boys.

“You cheer for the Bokke and you hope they win, but it is not only about that.

“It is about the experience and the memories as well,” he said.

Jody-Leigh Nel from Wynberg said the event was all about having fun.

“I am just having such a great time. I am meeting up with my friends, the themes are cool and everything is just happening.

“This is my first Sevens. I think the vibe of all the Capetonians and everyone together supporting South Africa is awesome.

“We supported South Africa, but at the end of the day we are here to support the Sevens as a whole,” she said.

Star Blitzboks performer Seabelo Senatla had a historic tournament as he became the fastest man in history to score 200 tries in the World Sevens Series, the fifth player to do so in the format.

However, he would have preferred to have a winner’s medal draped around his neck in his 35th tournament.

“We did not play to our potential. We were not finding each other.

“We are not respecting our ball and we all know that in Sevens rugby more ball possession is key.

“It has been a weekend of total averageness from us.

“We saw glimpses of us playing good rugby in a sense, but it is not a full type of performance.

“We (are) disappointed, but luckily this is rugby and you live to fight another day,” said the speedster.

The Blitzboks, after finishing third in Cape Town, drop to second place in the standings, with tournament winners New Zealand leapfrogging them.

Senatla said the team would go back to basics.

“We are going to stick to the same processes.

“Firstly, we have to identify the problem and I know Coach will be working hard trying to identify what could be done better.

“After that, it is back to work on whatever we need to work on.

“Most importantly, it is the fact is that we are going to have some more time with each other.

“More time to find each other again, because experience helps, but you need to go back to the basics and lay the foundation again,” he added.

While not walking away with the title, the Blitzboks drew capacity crowds to Cape Town Stadium this weekend.

Crowds, which totalled more than 100 000 over the two days, were treated to more than a rugby spectacle as the HSBC Sevens World Series rolled into the city for the second leg of its 10-leg world series.

Banners displaying smart, funny slogans were clear to see, while throngs of spectators made the effort to dress up for the occasion.

Azhar Kumandan from Zeekoevlei confessed that while he was not a big rugby fan, the atmosphere of the event was a big attraction for him.

“It has been awesome and I will come back next year and all the years to come, ­definitely.

“I am not a rugby fanatic, although I watch the main events like the world cup, but the whole atmosphere makes it a nice day out with the boys.

“You cheer for the Bokke and you hope they win, but it is not only about that.

“It is about the experience and the memories as well,” he said.

Jody-Leigh Nel from Wynberg said the event was all about having fun.

“I am just having such a great time. I am meeting up with my friends, the themes are cool and everything is just happening.

“This is my first Sevens. I think the vibe of all the Capetonians and everyone together supporting South Africa is awesome.

“We supported South Africa, but at the end of the day we are here to support the Sevens as a whole,” she said.

Star Blitzboks performer Seabelo Senatla had a historic tournament as he became the fastest man in history to score 200 tries in the World Sevens Series, the fifth player to do so in the format.

However, he would have preferred to have a winner’s medal draped around his neck in his 35th tournament.

“We did not play to our potential. We were not finding each other.

“We are not respecting our ball and we all know that in Sevens rugby more ball possession is key.

“It has been a weekend of total averageness from us.

“We saw glimpses of us playing good rugby in a sense, but it is not a full type of performance.

“We (are) disappointed, but luckily this is rugby and you live to fight another day,” said the speedster.

The Blitzboks, after finishing third in Cape Town, drop to second place in the standings, with tournament winners New Zealand leapfrogging them.

Senatla said the team would go back to basics.

“We are going to stick to the same processes.

“Firstly, we have to identify the problem and I know Coach will be working hard trying to identify what could be done better.

“After that, it is back to work on whatever we need to work on.

“Most importantly, it is the fact is that we are going to have some more time with each other.

“More time to find each other again, because experience helps, but you need to go back to the basics and lay the foundation again,” he added.

While not walking away with the title, the Blitzboks drew capacity crowds to Cape Town Stadium this weekend.

Crowds, which totalled more than 100 000 over the two days, were treated to more than a rugby spectacle as the HSBC Sevens World Series rolled into the city for the second leg of its 10-leg world series.

Banners displaying smart, funny slogans were clear to see, while throngs of spectators made the effort to dress up for the occasion.

Azhar Kumandan from Zeekoevlei confessed that while he was not a big rugby fan, the atmosphere of the event was a big attraction for him.

“It has been awesome and I will come back next year and all the years to come, ­definitely.

“I am not a rugby fanatic, although I watch the main events like the world cup, but the whole atmosphere makes it a nice day out with the boys.

“You cheer for the Bokke and you hope they win, but it is not only about that.

“It is about the experience and the memories as well,” he said.

Jody-Leigh Nel from Wynberg said the event was all about having fun.

“I am just having such a great time. I am meeting up with my friends, the themes are cool and everything is just happening.

“This is my first Sevens. I think the vibe of all the Capetonians and everyone together supporting South Africa is awesome.

“We supported South Africa, but at the end of the day we are here to support the Sevens as a whole,” she said.

Star Blitzboks performer Seabelo Senatla had a historic tournament as he became the fastest man in history to score 200 tries in the World Sevens Series, the fifth player to do so in the format.

However, he would have preferred to have a winner’s medal draped around his neck in his 35th tournament.

“We did not play to our potential. We were not finding each other.

“We are not respecting our ball and we all know that in Sevens rugby more ball possession is key.

“It has been a weekend of total averageness from us.

“We saw glimpses of us playing good rugby in a sense, but it is not a full type of performance.

“We (are) disappointed, but luckily this is rugby and you live to fight another day,” said the speedster.

The Blitzboks, after finishing third in Cape Town, drop to second place in the standings, with tournament winners New Zealand leapfrogging them.

Senatla said the team would go back to basics.

“We are going to stick to the same processes.

“Firstly, we have to identify the problem and I know Coach will be working hard trying to identify what could be done better.

“After that, it is back to work on whatever we need to work on.

“Most importantly, it is the fact is that we are going to have some more time with each other.

“More time to find each other again, because experience helps, but you need to go back to the basics and lay the foundation again,” he added.

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