Past Australian cricketer Dean Jones has grieved over how extended security and extra judicious advances taken during the Pakistan Super League (PSL) “butchers the satisfaction in visiting”, as showed by his fragment for The Sydney Morning Herald.
The examiner had looked into minutes from his journey through Pakistan and said that his visits contained playing and “visiting neighborhood promotes and getting a charge off the beaten path of life”. In any case as showed by the Test inconceivable, worldwide visits have lost their intrigue as players are never again given the opportunity to go past their seriously watched lodgings.
“Today, players are whisked off their international flight and placed in bullet and bomb-proof buses with army security that’s mind-boggling,” said Dean Jones.
“Players are cooped up in their rooms like prison cells, the security just won’t let you out.”
Added to this, Jones said that during his residency as the PSL lead coach revealed the certifiable implications of the measures over players’ mental wellbeing.
“As a head coach in the Pakistan Super League, I know that when players have too much time to themselves, they have a tendency to think too much. They begin dwelling on how they got out or personal issues. Their minds can become their enemies,” he warned.
“With this level of security, players can’t help but think that we must seriously be a target to someone.”
Also, the Aussie tutor imparted his cruelty over remote players, coaches and staff enduring progressively noticeable pay to participate in the gathering and recommended that the outside players’ lives held increasingly significant motivating force over their lesser paid accomplices.
“During the recent PSL, many players were paid extra appearance money to play in Pakistan. I was furious over this decision; it meant that these players’ lives were more important than ours,” he said.
“Some players said they would not go to Pakistan due to the security and potential terrorist threats yet accepted extra money to tour when it was offered.
“I am confused with their intentions and priorities. Is money now more important than their safety?” he questioned.