Bangladesh vowed to play a fearless brand of cricket again as they sniff a good chance to clinch a series against India, that too in Indian soil.
Following their comprehensive seven-wicket victory in the first game, the Bangladesh team seems unfazed by India coming up with a strong performance in the next game.
Then there is a threat from cyclone Maha which according to the Indian Meteorological Department (IMD), is expected to make a landfall in Gujarat on November 6, and could cause "heavy to very heavy rains" in the state on November 7, the day of the match in Rajkot.
The Tigers won the first match when Delhi's air pollution threatened to call off the game.
During that match, despite being in a severe problem caused by air pollution, Bangladesh players refused to give up and pulled off a tremendous victory.
Afif Hossain, one of the bright young faces in the Bangladesh team, is not worried about the cyclone or the Indian team, but rather expressed that the team is focused on doing their jobs properly.
"We are not thinking about winning or losing the series. Now we are just focusing on our job. We are just trying to perform our best from our positions," Afif said after Bangladesh's first practice session in Rajkot's Surastra Cricket Association (SCA) ground on Tuesday.
India team's performance in the first game drew some flak from the country's media and former players and that has kept them under pressure.
They also know their fans wouldn't spare the 'Men in Blue' if they concede the series to Bangladesh.
Afif said that they also have no headache about whether India is in pressure or not and all they want is to do is improve their game to win the second match and the series.
"I can't say if India is in pressure. We are confident enough after winning the first match. We are feeling good, and that will help us improve our game," he said.
At the same time, Afif said the Bangladesh team doesn't give the cyclone threat a thought as they are keen to take their best preparation for the next game.
"Weather is never under anyone's control. We also practiced (in Delhi) for three days to adapt to the weather. And here we are practicing for two days to adjust to the weather and everything. We will see what happens later," he concluded.