Head Coach Waqar Younis awes about the ‘death’ of Pakistan cricket

SYDNEY (Tuesday, March 24, 2015) . Head Coach Waqar Younis awes about the ‘death’ of Pakistan cricket Waqar Younis cautioned Tuesday that cricket could vanish in Pakistan if adversary groups keep on boycotting the nation where worldwide visits have not occurred subsequent to 2009.


There has been no worldwide cricket in Pakistan since the aggressor assaults on the Sri Lankan group in Lahore in March 2009 which executed eight individuals and harmed seven meeting players.


“The greatest damage is that we are not ready to stage worldwide matches,” Pakistan head mentor Waqar told AFP.


“I trepidation the diversion may cease to exist as we need ability at lesser level and it s extreme to enjoy kids in cricket. It s an imperative perspective, we need to bring worldwide cricket back and the administration needs to help in this respect.”


The Pakistan Cricket Board figured out how to bring minnows Kenya for a short one-day arrangement a year ago and are arranging with Zimbabwe for a visit in May not long from now.


Waqar accepts Pakistan s quarter-last exit from the World Cup on account of Australia demonstrated there is a considerable measure of diligent work to be carried out on the nation s cricket set-up and base.


“On the off chance that we need to spare Pakistan cricket we need to lift our household diversion in light of the fact that there was a major distinction in gauges at the World Cup. We were well behind different groups.


“We can t delay it, we need power-hitters like there are in different groups and players who can score 300 or more runs,” said Waqar, whose group just crossed the 300-imprint simply once in seven diversions at the World Cup – against the beginners of the United Arab Emirates.


“Cricket is changing quick and we need to keep pace with that, if not we will be deserted far.”


Waqar focused on Pakistan required great batsmen.


“Bowling has never been our issue,” said Waqar, himself an awesome quick bowler. “I think we ought to feel glad for our rocking the bowling alley at the World Cup.


“Be that as it may it s the batting where we have been battling for quite a while now and after Misbah-ul-Haq and Younis Khan – at whatever point he stops – we will have a major vacuum.


“It is a matter of placing things in place. It s about winning the World Cup as well as enhancing our positioning by lifting our principles.”


Waqar said strict standards on playing activities seriously influenced Pakistan s construct up for the World Cup.


“Just before the World Cup, the International Cricket Council propelled a crackdown and due to that we lost Saeed Ajmal and Mohammad Hafeez,” said Waqar of his two key spinners who were suspended because of unlawful activities.


“At the same time this is the ideal opportunity we ought to lift ourselves in light of the fact that cricket has been our pride.”