In recent years, India has struggled in International Cricket Council competitions, with the squad failing to reach the semi-finals of the just finished Twenty20 World Cup in the United Arab Emirates and Oman. Dravid has plans for achieve global success
Ravi Shastri’s term as India’s head coach came to an end during the competition, and Virat Kohli also stepped down as the team’s T20 captain.
Dravid said the Indian team will not prioritise any particular format under him but emphasised he will closely monitor players’ physical and mental wellbeing.https://t.co/OLeNyQTIqK— Dawn.com (@dawn_com) November 17, 2021
“You have to find the right balance.” Of course, we want to win every game we play for India, but we also have to consider the big picture,” added Dravid, whose tenure begins with a home series against New Zealand.
Rahul Dravid seeks right recipe for global success https://t.co/LVl27aMb28— TOI Sports News (@TOISportsNews) November 16, 2021
“In each case, it’s a mix of both.” As a coach, it is unquestionably my role to think long-term and about the future.”
Dravid, who captained India from 1996 to 2012 and played 164 Tests and 344 one-dayers, amassing more than 10,000 runs in both formats, has coached India’s Under-19 and A sides and served as the head of the National Cricket Academy.
Dravid has plans for achieve global success
With the 2022 T20 World Cup in Australia, the 50-over World Cup at home in 2023. The World Test Championship all coming up in the next two years, India. Who play the first of a three-match Twenty20 series on Wednesday in Jaipur, can improve their record in ICC events.
Dravid said the team will not prioritise any particular format under him but emphasised he will closely monitor players’ physical and mental wellbeing.#India #Cricket #RahulDravid https://t.co/79fJS5ZSLc— The Peninsula Qatar (@PeninsulaQatar) November 16, 2021
Under Dravid’s leadership, the squad would not prioritise any particular format, but he stressed that he will keep a close eye on the players’ physical and mental health.
“At first, my duty will be to sit back and observe, then intervene as needed.” There’s no rush because we have time,” he remarked.
“In terms of vision, for me, it’s about us striving to develop every day and that we continue to improve as players and people, and we should be fine.”
‘PLAYERS ARE NOT MACHINES,’ says one player.
Indian T20 captain Rohit Sharma stated his team were “not machines” and required relaxation ahead of their upcoming match against New Zealand. Days after the World Cup, in a virtual press conference with Dravid by his side.
New Zealand’s tour starts just three days after they lost in the final of the Dubai competition. The matches take place in three Indian cities and conclude barely four days before the Tests in Kanpur (November 25-29) and Mumbai (November 30-31). (Dec 3-7).
“We place a high value on workload management. Players aren’t robots. “It’s important to take time off,” Sharma remarked.
“Some players who have been on the field for a long time need to be rested in order to stay fresh. He went on to say, “We want all of our boys to be psychologically fresh for the trials ahead.”
Cricketers, according to Dravid, should follow footballers’ lead in terms of workload management.
“Even in football, big players don’t play every game,” he explained.