The landlords ran to five attempts in Almaty to reach the Final with 27-23 defeats of Hong Kong China and secure their places on WXV. Kazakhstan reserved its places in the 2023 finals of the Asian Rugby Women's Championship, and as a result, the opening WXV campaign with an impressive victory of 27-23 against Hong Kong China on Tuesday. The landlords had lost their consecutive matches against their visitors in Hong Kong last December, but they turned the tables in Almaty to run in five attempts and achieve a significant win. Kazakhstan will return to Almaty Sports Education Complex on Sunday to get Japan in a show match while trying to win the Record Sixth Asian Rugby Women's Championship championship. The winner of the final will take place in WXV 2 this October, while the losing WXV 3 will be guaranteed in the first edition of the new annual Global 15S competition of Kazakhstan's World Rugby. Kar Karina, the captain of Kazakhstan, said, “I feel incredibly, my team feels great,” he said. “We just wanted to win and we did.” While he was entitled to WXV, he added “This means a lot for us because we will represent the Asian rugby in this tournament and this is incredible.” The result means that Hong Kong China will have to win a second Asian Rugby Women's Championship crown and they will have to wait until at least 2024 to join the WXV. Hong Kong Chinese captain Natasha Olson-Thorne said, “Of course we were disappointed because most of them came from our mistakes and does not follow what we want to do.” "We will learn from this game, we will return and we will continue to recover." Hong Kong China lost his previous meetings in Almaty, in 2015, he was defeated 40-0 to his hosts in the Kazakh capital and the visitors were left behind. Kazakhstan wing player Amina Tulegenova threw the first of two attempts and touched the left corner after a good team of moves. However, Mariya Grishina missed the transformation, and after the Ailene Ryan deficit narrowed with a punishment, when Qian Jiayu worked, Hong Kong China led China to lead. Hong Kong China's leading role was only a matter of time. Ryan received the second penalty of the match to take visitors back to 11-10, but Kazakhstan responded through Prophena Yurova, which was buried in close distance to score the third attempt of his side. The yellow card was shown by Kazakh famier Liliya Kibisheva and Hong Kong had some time for late drama in the first half, as he showed his numerical advantages to get points through China at the end of China. Ryan missed a difficult transformation, which meant that the landlords turned 17-16, which would be the only point that Hong Kong China scored goals and whose rivals were reduced to 14 players. Veronika Stepanuyga flowing after a team of movement, Kibisheva returned to the field, Kazakhstan was Kazakhstan. Less than six minutes, Yurova violated the goal line for the second time, while the landlords made a fifth essay. He gave Kazakhstan's 11-point leadership and meant that a perfect solo experiment from Hong Kong Chinese captain Olson-Thorne was nothing more than a consolation.