South African veteran fast bowler Dale Steyn backed England’s much talked about rotation policy, saying that this ‘intelligent’ move is gradually preparing an ‘army of brilliant cricketers’.
The rotation policy of the England and Wales Cricket Board (ECB) has been strongly criticized for reducing the workload of players and protecting them from mental fatigue while living in a bio-safe environment.
The move does not allow its key players to play in many big matches and series, but Steyn feels that this is strengthening England’s ‘bench strength’, allowing teams to select teams for future International Cricket Council (ICC) competitions. Time will help him.
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Stein tweeted, ‘England’s rotation policy is slowly preparing an army of great cricketers. We may be criticizing it right now but in the next eight years there are eight ICC tournaments (actually one in a year, as I have been told) and they are actually experienced by international cricketers playing internationally when selecting teams Will not have to struggle to find. ‘I may be completely wrong about the tournaments but this is what I was told. Whatever it is, it is a very intelligent move. ‘
Due to this rotation policy, wicketkeeper Jose Butler returned home after the first Test against India and all-rounder Moeen Ali, while batsman Johnny Bairstow and fast bowler Mark Wood joined the team for the rest of the series after being left out of the first two matches. went. Not only this, the team management has also rested experienced fast bowler James Anderson and Stuart Broad.