"can't be rectified by reading a post on an internet."
But we can try.
Let us visualize a crosswind from the left. You are tracking the cenreline in balanced flight. There is a difference between the aircraft heading and the runway heading/direction of flight (wind correction angle). If you apply right rudder, the nose of the aircraft will move to the right. However the left wing, due to the increase in airspeed in relation to the right wing, will rise. The ailerons are used to keep the wings level and stop the turning effect.
The maximum crab angle (difference between aircraft heading and direction of flight) is reached at either full aileron deflection or full rudder deflection where the two cease to cancel each other out. I don't remember ever running out of aileron so it is safe to say that the rudder will be the limiting factor.
Practice adding rudder and maintaining wings level at altitude. This is exactly what you do when you land in a crosswind.