Contributors: Katrina Nissen, Jenny Sinclair, Ian Harkin, Georgia Doyle, Kate Cornish

Photographers: Hannah Howard, Aliesha Vicars, Kirsten Daley, Danny Dalton


Match Results

Melbourne Vixens 60 d Sunshine Coast Lightning 56 (15-17, 16-16, 16-12, 13-11)

Collingwood Magpies 69 d Queensland Firebirds 61(13-18, 15-15, 23-8, 18-20)

GIANTS Netball 59 d Adelaide Thunderbirds 54 (17-12, 12-17, 12-15, 18-10)

West Coast Fever 78 d NSW Swifts 67 (15-18, 20-17, 24-16, 19-16)



Let’s Talk

Melbourne Vixens won the opening match of the round on Saturday night with an impressive turnaround against Sunshine Coast Lightning. The Lightning shooting combination of Steph Wood and Cara Koenen dominated in the first two quarters, and they were making it look easy. At half time, Kate Eddy was injected into the game at wing defence for Vixens, and she had a big impact, slowing down the Lightning attack end and putting doubt into players’ minds. Wood and Koenen still ended the match with impressive overall stats, but the Vixens defence, thanks largely to Eddy, was successful in keeping them relatively quiet in the second half. 

Talk about consistency. In Vixens’ last three games, their shooting stats have been 57/66, 57/65, and 57/65! And are they the comeback queens? As these numbers show, Vixens have been poor starters but good finishers so far in 2023. They’ve managed to win the final quarter in each of their four games. 

1st quarter: -7 goals
2nd quarter: -3 goals
3rd quarter: +4 goals
4th quarter: +15 goals


Steph Wood rocks back under intense hand’s over pressure on the shot. Image Kirsten Daley


Rarely has one quarter of a match been so out of step with the other three, as in the match between Collingwood Magpies and Queensland Firebirds. Firebirds won the first and last quarters, and drew the second. In those 45 minutes of netball, they outscored the Magpies by seven. But what happened in the other 15 minutes was quite extraordinary. It was all one-way traffic for the Magpies in the third quarter as they won it by the astonishing scoreline of 23-8 and this was decisive in their 8 goal victory.


Thankfully, the power stayed on in Adelaide as GIANTS Netball registered their first win of the season with a tough 59-54 win over Adelaide Thunderbirds. GIANTS showed greater composure when the pressure was on in the final quarter, especially in the last power five period. This win adds to what is an imposing record between these two teams. They’ve now met 13 times, and the record stands at 11-2 in GIANTS’ favour. 

GIANTS Netball shooters Jo Harten & Sophie Dwyer are known for their ability to consistently share the shooting load, but so far this year they have taken this to new heights. They have played three games together this season, on two occasions they have scored the exact same amount of goals, 29 in Round 2 and 25 in Round 4, and their Round 3 match it was just a one goal difference with Harten scoring 25 and Dwyer 24. While it is unlikely this is a totally conscious decision, if they are able to maintain this shared load for the season, defenders will continue to struggle to shut them down. 


Despite the loss, the NSW Swifts can be proud of the way they opened their match against the West Coast Fever as they handed the visitors a first quarter loss for the first time in 2023. Fever eventually took the match 78-67, and won their fourth straight match to start the season. It was also Fever’s eighth Super Netball win in a row, a record for them. 

Round 4 proved true the saying of the ‘third quarter is the championship quarter’ as it was the turning point for each of the matches over the Easter long weekend. At the half time break of each of the games, the teams were either locked or one team had a slight advantage but by the end of the third term, momentum had shifted. This is a trend we will have to keep an eye on for the remainder of the season. 


Fan favourite Ash Brazill has announced her retirement at the end of the season. Image Aliesha Vicars


Stats Leaders

Most goals – 61/66 Shimona Nelson (Magpies v Firebirds)
Most supershots – 7/8 (88%) Sasha Glasgow (Fever v Swifts) 
Most intercepts – 5 Jodi-Ann Ward (Magpies v Firebirds)
Most deflections – 9 Geva Mentor (Magpies v Firebirds)
Most goal assists – 32 Alice Teague-Neeld (Swifts v Fever )
Most feeds – 47 Maddie Hay (Thunderbirds v GIANTS)
Most gains – 9 Shamera Sterling (Thunderbirds v GIANTS) & Courtney Bruce (Swifts v Fever)
Most turnovers – 8 Mia Stower (Magpies v Firebirds)
Most penalties – 19 Remi Kamo (Magpies v Firebirds) & Karla Pretorius (Vixens v Lightning)


Sasha Glasgow landed 7 super shots in Round 4. Image Danny Dalton



Adelaide Thunderbirds captain Hannah Petty missed the match against GIANTS Netball as she continues to rehabilitate a pre-season ankle injury that was re-aggravated in Round 2. 

Sunshine Coast Lightning’s Ash Ervin was missing from Saturday’s match, with ‘illness’.



Milestones and Debutantes

Sunshine Coast Lightning training partner Ava Black made her SSN debut in the opening match of Round 4. 

Fever’s Sunday Aryang played her 50th national league game. 

Umpire Rachael Ayre officiated her 100th national league game in Round 4 (NSW Swifts v West Coast Fever). 


Umpire Rachael Ayre. Image Danny Dalton


Break out performance of the round

Thunderbirds’ youngster Lucy Austin produced her best performance of 2023 when she came on in the second quarter against Giants Netball. Up against physical defence from Tilly McDonnell and April Brandley, Austin held her own, showing her versatility with movement and a strong hold. She was also competitive in the air, getting her hands to three rebounds and even taking an intercept. She finished her 40 minute stint with 15/17 (88%) including 2/2 on the supershot. Fans will be hoping this is just the beginning for Austin. 


Lucy Austin had a strong performance in her time on court. Image Hannah Howard/On the Ball Media


Match Reports


(originally published by Fox Netball)

Netball Australia’s new concussion protocols will again be in the spotlight after the opening match of Round 4. In a tightly contested game, the Melbourne Vixens claimed another come-from-behind win, this time beating the Sunshine Coast Lightning by four goals. However, the result will not be the only focus. 

In the third term, Lightning’s Mahalia Cassidy took a heavy bump and was sent from the court by the umpires. Concussion protocols dictate that any athlete who sustains a suspected head knock must be immediately assessed. However, in this instance, Cassidy confirmed she didn’t hit her head and was able to return to court after a few minutes on the sidelines. 

However, there was some inconsistency with umpire intervention, as early in the match Vixens’ goal attack, and match MVP Kiera Austin took a knock to the face. Her lip appeared to bleed for a few minutes, and for the remainder of the term she sucked on her mouth, avoiding the umpire’s eye so she wasn’t sent off. 

In other match news, Hannah Mundy started at wing attack for the Vixens, causing captain Liz Watson to shift into her second position of centre. However, Watson didn’t look comfortable and it showed in the form of penalties as she notched up more than any other player during the first half.  

Watson’s problems worsened before half time when she was cautioned for intentional contact. 

After the match, Vixens coach Simone McKinnis acknowledged the high penalty count.

She said, “The main thing is we were staying in play in that last quarter. Too many penalties, too much out of play early on, and that makes a difference to the pressure that was built..”

At the other end, Lightning shooters Steph Wood and Cara Koenen appeared to have put last week’s shocker behind them as they fired precision passes and worked seamlessly to find each other under the post. 

Vixens didn’t hit the lead until just before three quarter time, but heavy defensive pressure allowed them to build a winning margin which Lightning couldn’t bridge. 


Sunshine Coast Lightning is in a negative spiral in a few key stats. Their 2 point goal conversion of 18 per cent is the worst in the league, while they are also registering one of the lowest missed shot conversion rates (25 percent). But, most concerning is their centre pass to goal rate, which started at a respectable 81 per cent but dropped to 53 per cent in their last match. These are areas that they will need to correct if they are to contest finals. 


This is the third year of the supershot, so shooters have had time to get comfortable with the controversial two point goal option. One such shooter is Vixens’ Mwai Kumwenda who, last season only shot eight supershots. This season she has already shot 10.  Her accuracy rate with the supershot is also quite high, shooting 2 from 3 this match. 

Shooting stats 

Mwai Kumwenda 38/43 (88%)
Kiera Austin 19/22 (86%)

Cara Koenen 41/43 (95%)
Steph Wood 12/14 (86%)

MVP – Kiera Austin


Mahalia Cassidy and Liz Watson have eyes and hands for the ball. Image Kirsten Daley


Karla Pretorius lunges for the ball. Image Kirsten Daley


Kadie-Ann Dehaney flying over Mwai Kumwenda’s shot. Image Kirsten Daley


Kate Eddy was influential in keeping Annie Miller quiet. Image Kirsten Daley



By Ian Harkin

The Queensland Firebirds are still yet to get on the board for 2023, after they went down to Collingwood Magpies at John Cain Arena in Melbourne. For Magpies, this win takes their record to two wins and two losses and is no doubt a big relief after a pressure-filled last two weeks. For the Firebirds, they will be feeling incredibly frustrated after a second straight match where they were more than competitive for three of the four quarters.

What worked?

Clearly, whatever Nicole Richardson told her team at half time worked! This win for Collingwood was built largely around their complete dominance of the third quarter. It all started in defence, as the back four of Geva Mentor, Jodi-Ann Ward, Ash Brazill, and Molly Jovic combined to create doubt and hesitation in the Firebirds’ attacking third, and they came up with seven possession gains. As a result, Firebirds committed 10 turnovers for the quarter, with three each to goal attack Mia Stower and captain and centre Kim Ravaillion.

Magpies attack end simply took it from there, efficiently capitalising on the errors while treasuring their own possession. They ended the match converting 76% of their own centre passes and 81% of the opportunities they got from a change in possession. This teamwork in defence and efficiency in attack was a major improvement on the previous week’s match against Fever. But as well as the Magpies played, a lot of the pain for the Firebirds in this match was certainly self-inflicted.

It’s hard to know exactly what happened to cause the third quarter meltdown, because for the other three quarters in this match, Firebirds more than held their own, winning both the first and last quarters and drawing the second. In fact, statistically speaking, they started the match well on top after the first quarter. There is much to work on for Firebirds to make sure they play for the full 60 minutes in future as that is clearly a problem.    

Where was the match won and lost?

It’s no big secret that this match was all but decided in the third quarter. After a sluggish start to the match, Collingwood was five goals down after two quarters. But they sure came out firing after the half time break. The third quarter was breathtaking. It’s hard to remember too many more one-sided periods of netball at this level. When it was over, the Magpies held a 10-goal advantage and there was no coming back from there for Firebirds.

In a stunning fifteen minutes of netball, the home team put on 23 goals while conceding only eight. There was one run of seven straight goals and two others of five. It was like a perfect storm where Magpies could do no wrong and a beleaguered Firebirds team could do no right. The comparison couldn’t have been starker. Magpies scored from all but one of their 15 centre passes for the quarter, while Firebirds scored from less than half of theirs.

Added to that, all but one of the ten losses of possession by the disjointed Firebirds attack, was turned by Magpies into goals. And when the ball got into the shooters’ hands, Shimona Nelson and Sophie Garbin missed four of the 27 attempts they had for the quarter, but every single one of them was rebounded and converted by Nelson.

Which players/combinations stood out?

Ward is having a tremendous season. Even amongst last week’s disappointment in Perth, Collingwood’s goal defence could hold her head high with her own performance. In the third quarter of this game, she came up with three crucial intercepts that helped to blow the game wide open. In all, she had five intercepts for the match and was a well-deserved MVP. But her defensive partner Mentor was probably not too far behind. She had five gains and nine deflections herself. This combination has been working just beautifully this year. 

To be fair, there wasn’t really a poor player for Collingwood. The midcourt players were all effective. Brazill had a nasty tumble causing her to leave the court for a period, but despite this, she did her usual top class shutdown job, frustrating opposition wing attack Lara Dunkley. Meanwhile, centre Jovic, had clearly her best all-round game for the season, up against the experienced Ravaillion, and Kelsey Browne had a good second half after a below par beginning.

In the shooting circle, Garbin’s goal attack game is still very much a work in progress, as is her combination with Nelson. But after a slow start, they gradually grew into the game and dominated that third quarter. Nelson had 23 goals in the first half but piled on an incredible 38 in the second to finish with an imposing 61 goals at 92 percent.

Despite playing in just her fourth Super Netball game, it was actually Nelson’s opponent, goal keeper Remi Kamo, who was Firebirds’ best player with seven gains, four intercepts, and five deflections. Kamo did a tremendous job of disrupting the Magpies’ attack in the first half. During the third quarter, Firebirds coach Bec Bulley moved her to goal defence and this was a move which backfired as Nelson began to dominate. She’s no youngster at 29 years of age, but Kamo is nevertheless a rookie in this league and she’s showing she well and truly belongs.

Shooting statistics 

Shimona Nelson 61/66 (92%)
Sophie Garbin 7/12 (58%)

Donnell Wallam 41/45 (91%)
Mia Stower 12/15 (80%)
Emily Moore 1/3 (33%)

MVP – Jodi-Ann Ward 


Geva Mentor made life difficult for Donnell Wallam in the circle. Image Aliesha Vicars


Kelsey Browne and Gabi Simpson in a race for the ball. Image Aliesha Vicars


Remi Kamo putting pressure on Shimona Nelson’s shot. Image Aliesha Vicars


Bec Bulley denies that she is feeling the heat, despite slumping to her fourth straight loss. Image Aliesha Vicars



by Georgia Doyle

It was almost a case of déjà vu in Adelaide, with the Thunderbirds all tied up at half time against a NSW based team, except this time the lights stayed on and the game was played to completion, with GIANTS coming out on top by five goals. They had a strong start and finish, and while Thunderbirds put on a surge through the middle of the match in front of their vocal home crowd it wasn’t enough to get them over the line.

 Never letting the lead extend beyond four goals, GIANTS left themselves in the perfect position to pounce when Thunderbirds started to fade. As the pressure rose, GIANTS maintained their composure, converting all three of their gains and nailing four from four super shots in the final quarter to seal the game and record their first win for the season.

What worked?

Recognising the strong connection between Jo Harten and Sophie Dwyer, in the first quarter anytime they had the ball close to circle edge Thunderbirds defensive duo Matilda Garrett and Shamera Sterling would shift from their typical man on man defence to instead isolate the ball carrier – making it near impossible for that quick pass to go through. Instead it forced the ball back out of the circle for a re-feed that allowed them another chance to contest the extra pass. In the second quarter with Latanya Wilson moving back to goal defence, they opted for more of a zone defence, which favoured the quick movement of Dwyer and Harten and allowed them to work the ball close to the post for an assured shot.

 In the opening rounds, the tall shooting circle of Lucy Austin and Eleanor Cardwell didn’t pay the dividends coach Tania Obst was looking for, so eyebrows were raised when this move was made mid-way through the second quarter. However, in this game the change in tempo and clear height advantage in the circle allowed Thunderbirds to regather themselves and steady the ship. It also forced the mid-court to slow down the speed of the ball, and instead use their strength and smarts to move down the court.

Jo Harten has been in great form since returning from her off-season knee surgery, despite not being able to get a win in the last two games. In her constant attempts to make space, while also encouraging the umpires to see contact calls, she was passing off balls that she can very easily shoot in attempts to move herself what at times seemed like millimetres closer to the post. While this plays mind games with the defenders, at times she made one too many passes and the rangy arms of Sterling and Wilson would interfere and GIANTS lost the ball. Harten should count herself lucky that Thunderbirds struggled to convert these gains in the second half, or the scoreline could very easily have swung the other way.

Where the match was won and lost?

In previous weeks, when forced into the super shot Jo Harten and Sophie Dwyer haven’t been able to put enough on the board to drag themselves over the line. This week their fortunes turned, aided by the fact that the GIANTS defenders came alive in the final 15 minutes and Thunderbirds seemed to take their foot off the gas, Dwyer and Harten sank all four of their super shots to reward their team’s efforts.

 Thunderbirds defenders faded away in the second half, after reeling in a whopping 12 gains in the first half they only got their hand to two in the second half. This was partly due to a change in defensive structure, opting for more of a zone that gave Dwyer and Harten the room to move. There were also several positional changes throughout the defense end that meant pressure and connections couldn’t build and force errors from the opposition.

Which players/combinations stood out?

Amy Parmenter started the match on fire, with three clean intercepts in the first seven minutes after recording zero across the whole match last week. While she then only managed one more for the match, her influence on the Thunderbirds attacking end was evident for the whole game. She was able to quell the impact of the usually dominant Georgie Horjus, restricted to just nine goal assists for the game when she averages over 20 per game so far this season, and also forcing her into the highest number of turnovers with seven, compared for four and five in previous weeks. 

Shamera Sterling continues to wreak havoc for opposition goal circles, and proved it doesn’t matter what defensive line up she has in front of her. Where she has previously struggled against moving shooters like Jo Harten, she showed that she has the ability to start matching it with shooters of all game styles. She finished with nine gains and eight deflections to her name; however, nearly all of these were recorded in the first half so she will need to look at how to adjust her game so she can keep that form up for a full 60 minutes.

Shooting stats 

Eleanor Cardwell 28/34 (82%)
Lucy Austin 15/17 (88%)
Tippah Dwan 3/3 (100%)

Jo Harten 25/30 (83%)
Sophie Dwyer 25/32 (78%)

MVP – Amy Parmenter


Shamera Sterling almost gets her fingertips to a Jo Harten ball. Image Hannah Howard/On the Ball Media


Tippah Dwan trying to get the pass away. Image Hannah Howard/On the Ball Media


Two English Roses embracing before the game – Jo Harten and Eleanor Cardwell. Image Hannah Howard/On the Ball Media


Lucy Austin had a breakout performance in Round 4, as the Thunderbirds changed up their front end. Image Hannah Howard/On the Ball Media


FEVER 78 def SWIFTS 67

By Kate Cornish

Coming into round four, the reigning premiers, the West Coast Fever, were sitting on top of the ladder after two nail-biting one-goal wins to open the Super Netball campaign and a landslide victory in round three against Collingwood Magpies. On the other hand, the NSW Swifts have had a loss, a draw and a win to start the season. A win against the competition’s benchmark in front of their home crowd on an Easter long weekend would help alleviate any anxiety about their form in 2023. With the Swifts without their starting shooter, Sam Wallace, who is still recovering from a knee injury, all eyes were on the developing combination between Romelda Aiken-George and the Swifts midcourt.

What Worked

Fever seems to be the team who can change their game plan at any point during a game under coach Dan Ryan. He has options and different game plans for anything the opposition can throw at them. For example, the free-flowing and fast ball movement of the Swifts and the depth they could get into the circle pockets in attack, resulting in a quick feed into Aiken-George, was quickly identified and shut down by moving Jess Anstiss into centre. Arguably the most strategic coach in the competition, Ryan’s energy and clear messaging to his team during time-outs and breaks, as well as the confidence he has instilled in his team, means that they believe they can win under any circumstances.

Where was the game won and lost?


A usually clinical Fever had a slow start to the game, going down by five goals early in the first quarter and again in the second quarter. However, they are not a team out of the competition for long. With a Diamonds defensive line-up including Courtney Bruce and Sunday Aryang, any ball they can turn over in defense often results in points on the scoreboard. To their credit, they managed to get themselves out of trouble and brought the scores level heading into halftime. However, from the moment they drew level, the momentum began to swing.  

As the physicality stepped up in the third quarter and the Swifts were forced to make changes in both their shooting circle and defense end, the lapse in concentration from the team in red allowed the premiers to win the third quarter convincingly 24 goals to 16. A flurry of errors from a Swifts team under pressure in the final five minutes of the quarter saw the Fever repeatedly punish their opposition.


During time-outs, Swifts coach Briony Akle could be heard telling her team to ‘play their game’ and was encouraging her squad not to get caught up in playing into the hands of the Fever. But, ironically, it was Akle who played right into the hands of the opposition by substituting holding shooting Aiken-George in preference to a moving shooting combination of Sophie Fawns and Helen Housby.

Unfortunately for the Swifts, the change to a moving circle did nothing to elevate their game, but it did highlight the many strengths of Fever goal keeper, Courtney Bruce. The moving circle allowed Bruce to use her footwork, timing, physicality and closing speed to disrupt the attacking end of the Swifts on multiple occasions (Bruce ended the game on nine gains and three intercepts). It certainly did not have the effect that Akle wanted, so when she made the change again late in the fourth quarter (with similar results), it was evident in this game Akle was unsure of her own game plan. 

The moving circle was one that the Swifts were forced to play with in 2022 after Wallace succumbed to a knee injury that, more than 12 months later, is still not quite right. While they were valiant in season 2022, they missed the finals, and it was obvious that a holding shooter suited the game plan and the skill set of their quick, attacking midcourt, including Paige Hadley and Maddy Proud. 

They started the game with Aiken-George (33/37), a seasoned and experienced campaigner, and their best passages in attack were when Aiken-George was on the court. The lure of catching up during the super-shot period may explain the introduction of Fawns on the court. However, Housby had been taking super shots during the game (7/11) and had been better supported by Aiken-George, who had five rebounds.

Which players/combinations stood out?

It was the coaching masterclass of Ryan, who stood out both on and off the court in this match. His team was able to withstand the pressure the Swifts applied in the first 30 minutes, and while they found themselves down by five goals on two different occasions, he kept his team focused and confident throughout the match.

Ryan won the West Coast Fever its first premiership in 2022. It was also his first year as head coach. He has taken this team from a squad with enormous potential to a team that now seems close to unbeatable. The mental and physical toll it takes to beat the Fever now seems to have teams under pressure before they even step out on the court. Ryan has created a winning culture, and while coaches continue to try and find any chink in their armour, any weakness they show during a contest is still not enough to see them lose matches. They are now undefeated as they look towards round five.

Alice Teague-Neeld once again was superb, finishing with a game high 46 feeds, 31 centre pass receives, 3 deflections, for a miserly three turnovers. Her sizzling performance sees her hold down the wing attack position in the Suncorp Super Netball team of the week, for the fourth consecutive time. 

Shooting Stats

Romelda Aiken-George 33/37 (89%)
Helen Housby 24/29 (83%)
Sophie Fawns 2/4 (50%)

Jhaniele Fowler 55/57 (97%)
Sasha Glasgow 15/17 (88%)

MVP – Alice Teague-Neeld


Jhaniele Fowler being double teamed by Sarah Klau and Maddy Turner. Image Danny Dalton


Courtney Bruce coming up with one of her 9 gains. Image Danny Dalton


A Swifts’ sandwich. Courtney Bruce has no where to go between Romelda Aiken and Helen Houbsy. Image Danny Dalton


Jhaniele Fowler steps into Sarah Klau. Image Danny Dalton


Quotes Corner

Julie Fitzgerald, GIANTS Head Coach

Overall thoughts on the game

“We needed a win, and I think we’ve been building to it slowly over the last few weeks so it’s nice to be able to go home with the points. Last week we had patches where we were just too scared to give the ball or make a mistake, whereas today we played with a little bit more freedom”

On how to combat the versatile Thunderbirds attacking end

“We’ve got great respect for all of the Thunderbirds shooters, particularly Georgie as the playmaker out in wing attack, she does such a great job so we talked about how the game could change entirely if Tippah came off and they went for the two talls. And I think we got there with how we changed up our game. I was happy with the defensive effort, the defenders had a big ask with the two talls up front for Adelaide but I thought our defence all the way down the court was good most of the time.”

On if she thinks GIANTS are genuine finals contenders

“Without a doubt, we’ve just played the two grand finalists and we took it right to them, so I think we’re a team that’s got a lot of room for improvement with so many young players, they’re going to get better every game but I think we can do it. I know we can beat anyone when we play at our best, and I think we’ve been building to that”


Tania Obst, Adelaide Thunderbirds Head Coach

Overall thoughts on the game

“I think the second quarter was great, we showed grit and ability to change things up when we needed to. I thought we were actually in control in the last quarter but a missed goal and a loose ball meant we couldn’t play some of the big moments, and an experienced team like GIANTS made the most of it”

On the teams defensive efforts

“We’ve got a really good defensive coach who has worked tirelessly with the defenders and I think Shamera over the last 18 months has really evolved as a defender in what she’s doing. She’s pretty spectacular but I think her ability to defend the holding shooters as well as a moving circle has been a massive improvement in her game”

On the introduction of Lucy Austin to GS, shifting Eleanor Cardwell to GA

“I thought that change worked really well, Lucy has had two starts out of the previous three games and has shown really good signs in pre-season so I’ve always had the confidence to put her out there. Eleanor then plays quite a different goal attack game to Tippah and I thought Maisie was then able to get more depth through the court when Georgie and Elle were playing high and it worked well. But we will need to have a look at how we can bring the ball through a bit differently when our first and second option aren’t free


Cara Koenen turning on the proverbial dime. Image Kirsten Daley



(Team . Pts . %)

Fever . 16 . 115.8%
Vixens . 12 . 103.8%
Thunderbirds . 10 . 120.0%
Lightning . 8 . 98.1%

Magpies . 8 . 95.5%
Swifts . 6 . 93.5%
GIANTS . 4 . 93.4%
Firebirds . 0 . 86.5%

Next Round

All matches will be shown live on Fox Sport and Kayo Sports. Sunday matches will be available on Kayo Freebies for those who don’t have a subscription

Sat, Apr 15 – 5pm AEST – GIANTS Netball v Collingwood Magpies
Sat, Apr 15 – 7pm AEST – Adelaide Thunderbirds v Melbourne Vixens (6:30pm local time)
Sun, Apr 16 – 2pm AEST – Queensland Firebirds v West Coast Fever
Sun, Apr 16 – 4pm AEST – Sunshine Coast Lightning v NSW Swifts

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