The UK based company was set up after a local Liverpool cricketer Alex Miller took his own life in 2012, his teammates wanted to start the conversation about mental health to try and stop people committing suicide.

Devchand was approached by the charity when she recently shared her own struggles with self-confidence and anxiety after being dropped from the Fury playing squad for the first time in 2014-15 .

The 24-year-old is now encouraging others to open up about their mental wellbeing, in particular the young girls entering the professional level of cricket.

“I wasn’t coping and I was very pessimistic. With the stresses you can go through in professional cricket, the ups and downs, I let that get to me,” Devchand said.

“We have some pretty good systems here at the WACA , we’ve got psychologists on board and the Player Development Manager.

"The girls who have been here for a while, they usually cope a lot better.

“I’ve noticed the younger girls that come through from the Academy or the Under 18’s find it’s a little scary. I just want to help people cope with that and say it’s OK to fail.

“I’ve been doing a few things in terms of mental fitness. That’s gratitude practices, mindfulness, mediation and just more positivity and found it has made a big difference in my cricket results."