In a bustling home summer timetable of 2023-24, New Zealand will have their Trans-Tasman rivals Australia in Tests interestingly beginning around 2016. Bowl Hold in Wellington and Christchurch's Hagley Oval will have the two games in February and Walk. New Zealand's men's group likewise welcome South Africa around the same time for two Tests - to be held Under control Oval in Tauranga and Seddon Park in Hamilton. This will be New Zealand's most recent attempt to defeat a team they have never defeated in the format, either at home or away.
The men's summer at home begins on December 17 with an ODI and T20I series against Bangladesh. Between January 12 and 21, they play five T20Is against Pakistan, further intensifying their preparation for the T20 World Cup. While the Bangladesh apparatuses will be played across four scenes - Dunedin, Nelson, Napier and Tauranga, the Pakistan apparatuses will be held in Auckland, Hamilton, Dunedin and Christchurch.
There are 32 international matches in New Zealand's home summer, the first of which is a three-match T20I series against Pakistan on December 3 in Dunedin. This will be trailed by as numerous ODIs until December 18, that will be essential for the ICC Ladies' Title. They will anyway not play one more home game until Walk 19, when they have Britain for five T20Is and three ODIs - in Dunedin, Nelson, Wellington and Hamilton.
According to NZC chief executive David White, "It's a hugely exciting time for cricket in New Zealand, both in terms of the great series and teams on offer this summer, and the ability for fans to either attend the matches first-hand or watch live on TV at no charge."
While contriving their timetable, New Zealand Cricket likewise chose to have no less than 10 twofold headers - tending to the double need of attracting various crowds as well as upgrading the productivity of the timetable in the midst of environmental change mindfulness.
"We've been able to schedule several back-to-back night and day matches at venues with lights to ensure good opportunities for both adults and families, which we believe is good for the game. A system likewise supplements our need to focus on energy proficiency - and to simply make the best decision as a games association, given the difficulties we're looking from environmental change nowadays," White said.