Brian Bevan set a record for trying in a career with 796 certain players from Rugby League history records will be forever tied to the records they own. Whether it’s Neil Fox who scored 6,220 points in his soccer career, Brian Bevan’s 796 career attempts, or even Lynn Hallett of Cardiff City Blue Dragons’ 29 goals in the 1984/85 season, their names are timeless thanks to these stats. You might have thought a lot about how these numbers were collected and verified, but a small group of enthusiasts and statisticians in the form of the re-launched Rugby League Record Keepers are working to ensure the sport’s history is alive. The club originally operated from the 1970s to the mid-1990s under the direction of Irvine Saxton, and in the past 12 months has been brought back to life with a focus on the history of the Premier League era and gathering all old data to assemble a center, a comprehensive record of the sport’s history. “I think there was some recognition in the 1970s, there was a need for a better base for rugby league records and that was almost the reason for existence to form the original Record Keepers club,” Neil Ormston, the man leading the RLRKC revival told Sky Sports: “When it’s over The matter with the original club in the mid-1990s, the world has moved a lot since then in terms of data availability, how you can spread information and make it more accessible to a wider audience, and the rugby league has not kept up with that in the absence of any organization coordinating the work, and certainly in the UK. A note worthy resource that does work on an annual basis … but none wh brings everything together and gives an overview, and our primary focus is on addressing that. “RL at 125: The Past and Future of Rugby Historian Tony Collins on where the rugby league came from, and where it is heading, the sport’s 125th anniversary. The advent of the Internet and resources such as archives of online newspapers or websites covering the rugby league, not to mention the ease of communication with colleagues From archivists in Australia and New Zealand, to making it easy to search for information for RLRKC in the modern era.It’s not as simple as jotting down every impression and results for each player, with certain criteria covering what is important to professional records and what is not – the criteria that can become Sometimes unclear. Appearances during wartime competitions are an example, where some clubs will include them from both WWI and WWII in their records while others will not. This is even though the RFL only counts those of these. In their official records, this can lead to complications when it comes to club heritage numbers as well, a concept endorsed by Urmston, a supporter of Warrington Wolves, as a way to bring the history of the team to life for players and fans but at the same time realizing that it is not without its own hands. Like her. Clubs have adopted heritage numbers for players in recent years, Urmston said: “First, they point out that the statistics are hard and indisputable facts.” “The truth is that there might be wrong information there, which for any reason overlooked a player because a press report was not properly transmitted at the time.” What it also does is determine what games are in and what safe haven “is included in getting to that list and that’s where problems start to happen.” One of the gray areas that people often get confused about is wartime games. It is complicated because World War I, after 1915, was not included in official records and World War II was included in official records for the duration of the conflict. “I think it’s a problem, when this is a very visual symbol of heritage and stats adorned with the players’ shirt and based on something the record-keeping community will not acknowledge. ”There are different views among nations about the status of the A-League players. The International Rugby Association, the world governing body, RLRKC, has engaged, along with other experts, to help compile a final roster.For example, the matches that the A-League team competed in in the 1990s are considered to be tests between Great Britain and New Zealand’s international records but have not been recognized. Done by the local ARL board of directors, who only calculates the emergence of kangaroos. Urmston is currently in discussion with some of his New Zealand counterparts about whether the Kiwi match against England in 2005 should be considered a full international match or a tour. A match too, due to the way it was played as a warm-up for that year’s Tri-Nations Series in which Great Britain was involved. “It looks like it should be direct, but it is not, and the problem is that it is not really specified,” Urmston said. “It is subjective in its application and different between different countries.” I have been in a discussion with young people in New Zealand trying to address this particular point which is whether the match is They fought in 2005 against England is actually England or England A. “Finally IRL took the Taurus by its horns and said they’d come up with a list, publish it, and this would be our recognized list of international players for good or bad, whether people agree or not. “ Even with nearly 50,000 matches from the Northern League formation in 1895 to the ending of the original RLRKC, plus the recent addition of more than a quarter-century of summer rugby, there is still a lot of stats to check and verify from all ages. Someone wants to join for just £ 5 a year, and Urmston thinks it is just as much about the people involved as the numbers behind the rugby league history. “The analogy for this is that the church is not a building, it’s the worshipers and the people who attend, and I think that There is a little bit of the same spirit here. ”” The Record Keepers Club is not just about the data, posts, or websites that exist, it is a group of people who make it up who are the right people to gain information and insights about their own teams. “.