Legendary cricketer Shane Warne has left for the land of no return. A couple of days ago, he wanted to be the coach of England. Warne’s wish was no longer fulfilled. He died Friday (March 4th) in Koh Samui, Thailand.

The transition to cricket in England is in full swing, considering the performance of the last Ashes series. As a result, coach Chris Silverwood has been fired. The England and Wales Cricket Board is now working with an acting coach. Warne said he wanted to coach Joe Root because of the vacancy.

“I want to do this,” Warne said in a Sky Sports podcast. This is the right time to coach England. I think I will do well as a coach. There is a lot of work to be done in a team. The England team has a lot of great players and a lot of depth. You need to clear some basics. You can’t bowl or drop too many catches. Besides, some players are not able to perform well.

After Warne wanted to be the coach, many said how far can he take the England team? Can former coach Silverwood’s success in Peru? That possibility no longer exists.

has died at the age of 52. He may be one of the first cricketers in Australia. He played his last match for the national team in 2006. Warne holds multiple records in cricketing life. He is the highest wicket-taker in a calendar year in Tests (96). He is also the highest run-getter without a century. He has scored 4,162 runs for the national team throughout his career. Warne is the highest run-getter in Tests without a century. He has scored 3,154 runs in elite cricket.

Warne made his Test debut in 1992 after the death of the legendary Australian cricketer . He has taken 607 wickets in 145 Tests, the highest among Australians. He first represented the national team in ODIs in 1993. Warne last played for the national team in 2006, against England. He has taken 293 wickets in 194 ODIs.

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