Virat Kohli is always up “110%” when it comes to being motivated, so he will be “ready to go” in Australia before going on paternity leave after white ball games and the first test, according to Marcus. Stoinis.

When asked in a press interaction if Kohli could be a little more nervous than usual to make an impact because he would miss the last three tests to be back home with his wife for the birth of their first child, Stoinis He said: “Don Don’t worry about Virat, he’s ready for every game he’s playing. Yeah, maybe there will be extra motivation, but I don’t think there will be more motivation than 110%. So let’s see. I’m sure he will be ready. He is coming home for the birth of his son, which is the right decision in my opinion, so I am sure he will be more motivated.

“We definitely have our strategies, we have had things that have worked in the past, and other times the same plans have not worked and he has done some runs. He is obviously a great player, and all these good players, you do what you want to do. You have your plans, and that day, you become more competitive and you hope that everything falls on your side of the court. “

“Player [Ponting] he wants me to take on more responsibilities in the teams he has been in charge of. But, at the end of the day, I think I have to adjust to hitting every position, roughly one to seven, (as I have) in the last three years. ”

Marcus stoinis

Stoinis comes to the white ball games against India, starting with the series of three ODIs on November 27, and then the three T20Is, in good shape at the IPL, where he was one of the main forces that propelled the Delhi Capitals to their first final, before losing to the Mumbai Indians. He averaged 25.14 scoring 352 runs in 17 innings with a strike rate of 148.52, and he also hit the ball, picking up 13 wickets at an economy rate of 9.53 and an excellent strike rate of 13.6.

“I hope to continue taking that form into the summer, but there is nothing really different (what I have been doing). The break was great, as bad as it was with Covid, it was nice to get everyone back quite fresh in these competitions. I feel like I I was doing well in England before leading as well, so I hope the results keep coming, ”he said.“ But it also helped that we had a good team, we had a great team; I was very lucky to be on the same team as Ricky Ponting, who was our coach. “

‘Punter wants me to take on more responsibilities’

Calling himself a “massive fan” of Ponting and sharing credit with the former Australia captain for “any personal success I had in the IPL,” Stoinis worked out the equation between the two men while in the IPL.

“He’s also not someone who will sit there and tell you what to do. He will show you the way or will only speak to you when he thinks he has something that can help,” Stoinis said. “You have to ask him, but I don’t think he’s in the business of changing careers; like all those good coaches, you never really know that you’re being trained to the end, when you look back and think that was it, very important. “.

With a concussion that knocked Steven Smith out of Australia’s last ODI series in England shortly before the IPL, Stoinis was moved to No. 3 in the batting order, and said Ponting had been one of “a great class. of events “that led to the promotion.

“I think there have been a lot of events that are taking me up a bit in order. But I also really enjoy hitting middle order for Delhi in the IPL,” he said. “Player [Ponting] he wants me to take on more responsibilities in the teams he has been in charge of. But, at the end of the day, I think I just have to adjust to hitting in all positions, plus or minus one to seven, (as I have) for the last three years. So I guess I have to keep that mindset.

“I am happy to be involved where they feel (that I will have) the greatest impact in the game, whether in the middle order, if that’s where my biggest impact is for the team, if they want to get up earlier … I know I’ve had these conversations with Ricky, ‘just tell me when to put the pads on,’ ‘let me know when you’re in and I’ll try to do the best job I can.’