In cricket, there are six types of bowling style. With right hand, a bowler can do fast, of and leg spin, while left-hand one can do fast, wrist spin and chinaman or arm bowling.
Indian bowlers like Kapil Dev, Zaheer Khan, Ravichandran Ashwin, Bishan Bedi, Chandrashekhar and Kumble follows these styles of bowling.
South African bowler Paul Adams with unorthodox action and legendary West Indies all-rounder Garry Sobers did chinaman bowling.
Shane Warne’s leg spin and guile are the famous and fascinating. But, none of these bowlers could do another bowling action part from their own.
Finally, a bowler identified in Ahmedabad, who can do all six types of bowling both of his hands with hundred per cent efficiency. He applies his bowling in matches too also got wickets, according to Times of India.
Pradeep Champawat, an Ahmedabad-based cricketer, talking about his bowling style said he that in his childhood as he had little knowledge of his talent, but when he appearned in competitive cricket he decided to do this experiment and got success too.
Champawat is known as PD in Ahmedabad. He changes bowling style often to get wickets. He can confuse batsman with his unique styles.
Apart of playing local matches, Champawat does umpiring and work as a scorer in domestic BCCI matches. In one local match, he bowled with a right hand but could not get success, and conceded too many runs also. He decided to bowl with left arm in the second innings and asked for the permission from the umpire. Initially umpire had some confusion, but he could not stop PD to bowl with the left hand as per norms. After getting the permission, PD bowled with the left hand and got a wicket in the first ball.
Rajasthan Royals player Rahul Tewatia can bowl with his both arm while Sunil Gavaskar bowled with his both hand in the last ODI of Test match. In 1983 Gavaskar copied legendry Pakistan leg-spinner Abdul Qadir and Indian left-arm spinner Dilip Doshi in a match against West Indies. Gavaskar bowled only one over. Wicketkeeper Syed Kirmani also did it in the aTest match.