Shakib Al Hasan believes it’s time for Bangladesh to adopt a rotation plan to ensure their top cricketers remain fit and refreshed.
He believes that this will also help unearth newer players well enough for the best level.
“If these fractures are in place, you can give more chance to gamers and you will have players in the pipeline too,” Shakib explained. “So we have to plan by looking at the larger picture. I am just talking about part of this, but we’ll surely discuss this in more information.
“I will provide you an example from India. Their players had the least accidents in their history last year. Among the main reason was their rotation policy. It helped them construct many players that obtained vulnerability. At precisely the same time, their players were new when they came to the side. Everyone, such as Virat Kohli, got rested for one of those formats.”
Shakib, who was awarded a break from the BCB for the brief ODI series in Sri Lanka, also wants the players to come forward and inform the staff management that they are not fit enough. He also called for the coaching staff, for example, physio and trainer, to judge when a participant isn’t fit to perform with a game or series.
The BCB, however, had appointed all of them in the initial 14-man squad for the recently concluded Sri Lanka show which the visitors lost three-zip.
Batting and bowling provedn’t around the mark in the three-match show but Bangladesh’s lackluster performance was down to inadequate body language and several fielding errors. It indicated that many of the players were tired after a lengthy World Cup and because fitness and performance are so tightly connected, Shakib said that fractures are imperative.
“A player can not play all the time, they need to take breaks. The responsibility falls upon both sides. It is also the responsibility to understand. A participant is saying that I need or a fracture, or the coaching team is telling a player, you need a break. So both sides must understand.”
Before the Sri Lanka-bound group was named, there was a very powerful case for the BCB to provide few players a break to permit them to regain fitness and form. Shakib explained that giving players that were established breaks would also mean there would be opportunities to test fringe players.
However, he also emphasized that to prevent controversy, the communication ought to be apparent between the players, coaches and the cricket board. “If we’re to do so, we must have very good coordination between training staff, board and players,” he explained. “Otherwise there will be criticism if the right message isn’t sent.”
Shakib, however, remained optimistic things can turn around in Bangladesh cricket in case a long-term strategy is set in place.
“I am sure the BCB are likely for the next three or four years. We’ve already appointed two trainers, and once all of them get together, the BCB can put forth their strategy. If we can work together, I think our cricket can move forward as though it did in the last four years.”