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Hick takes on Australia coaching role

ESPNcricinfo staff

September 25, 2013

Comments: 54 | Text size: A | A

Graeme Hick with his MBE, London, October 20, 2009
Graeme Hick, once an Ashes adversary, is now on Cricket Australia's staff © Getty Images

Graeme Hick, the former England Test batsman, will be set the task of turning around Australia's domestic batting slump as part of his appointment as high performance coach at the Centre of Excellence in Brisbane.

Hick has taken the job previously filled by Stuart Law, who in turn has replaced Darren Lehmann as coach of Queensland, and one of his first tasks will involve a batting forum next month in Sydney. At the forum, a range of former Australian cricketers and current coaches will discuss the state of batting in Australia and create a national batting programme that will be implemented by Hick.

Australia's Test batting has been the source of great concern for several years and the lack of young batsmen applying pressure with strong Sheffield Shield summers has contributed to Australia's ongoing batting malaise. Last season, the leading run scorer in the Shield was Ricky Ponting, who is now retired from Test cricket, and the then 35-year-old Chris Rogers was third.

After the end of that Shield season, Hick was given the task of working with Australia's young batsmen to develop their mindsets for playing long innings, and he has now been added to the Centre of Excellence staff full time. Although Hick did not live up to his potential as a Test cricketer, he was an extremely prolific run scorer at first-class level, compiling 136 centuries, eighth on the all-time list.

"Graeme is a highly regarded former international batsman who has been a consultant coach this past winter working with our Australian Institute of Sport scholars," Pat Howard, Cricket Australia's executive general manager of team performance, said. "It is fantastic that we could secure his services full-time.

"His main role will be working with our development teams including Australia A, Under-19 players and those in our current pathway system. He will also provide a dedicated batting resource to all state players and Australian players who come through the Centre of Excellence at any time during the year. He will work closely with the state coaches in this regard.

"Graeme knows what it takes to compete at the top level and has had many years' experience playing in different conditions, which will be vital to the development of our young batters. He will complement the specialist skills with Troy Cooley and Tim Coyle who are responsible for our fast bowling and fielding programs respectively, as well as all national coaching staff in our pathway system including Darren Lehmann.

"One of Graeme's first tasks will be attending a batting forum that CA is running in October in Sydney. The forum will bring together a number for former Australian cricketers and current coaches and will provide information that will feed into the creation of a national batting program that Graeme will be charged with developing and implementing."

Hick, who played 65 Tests for England over a decade-long career, and competed in three Ashes campaigns, said he was pleased to be working with Australia's young batsmen.

"Over the years I have developed a huge amount of respect for Australian cricket and the baggy green," Hick said. "I am excited about the chance to work with Australia's young talent and being able to assist in their growth and development. This is going to be a great challenge for me and one I am really looking forward to."

© ESPN Sports Media Ltd.

Posted by Shaggy076 on (September 28, 2013, 12:00 GMT)

Wow so many comments on Hicks average test record, so what has nothing to do with his ability to coach. David Saker was never even close to test selection nor was Ali de Winter but both have been good coaches. Hicks test record has nothing to do with how good a coach he is.

Posted by   on (September 27, 2013, 11:49 GMT)

When Hick left Zimbabwe he was undoubtaby the best bastman leaving contemparies Dave Houghton and 2 Flower brothers way behind. When selected after compulsary wait of 5 years for England he ran up against coaching he couldn't relate to and his confidence was destroyed. like many of his Zim contemparies of that vintage he has tremendous insight and it would not surprise me to see him rise right to the top and add a little flair to an over regulated system

Posted by Jaffa79 on (September 27, 2013, 9:52 GMT)

@ ruester, if you think averaging 31 over 65 Tests is a success, I'd suggest you either a) celebrate mediocrity or b) do not know anything about cricket.

Posted by arnav.c on (September 26, 2013, 4:36 GMT)

Surprising appointment by CA...Australia has great cricketing tradition & history and many batting legends...They should have appointed one of those..Hicks was an ordinary player, plundered runs in county cricket but failed miserably at the international level...On another note, I am sure ,if CA asks nicely, Dravid can consider a move down under and teach the aussies the art of batting and on how to build a test innings...!!! Since Dennis Lillee taught Indian bowlers how to bowl fast , its time India returns the favour by sending Dravid !!!!

Posted by ruester on (September 26, 2013, 4:07 GMT)

How can you call a player who played over 100 ODI's and 65 test matches a failure? I would take that career thank you.

Posted by OneEyedAussie on (September 26, 2013, 3:02 GMT)

Good luck Graeme Hick in helping all our young lefties unlearn that horrible angled-bat off-side drive that Langer taught them.

Posted by rafe01 on (September 26, 2013, 0:01 GMT)

There really aren't any decent Australian batsmen of Hick's generation who know what its like to play long innings at test level and be part of a winning team? I'm scratching my head but can't think of any... Oh wait a minute.

Posted by   on (September 25, 2013, 23:48 GMT)

Hick has better international credentials than Stuart Law, who he is replacing, and 64000 runs and at a very good average, despite playing into his forties is enormous. A good choice.

Posted by CricketChat on (September 25, 2013, 19:08 GMT)

While not detracting choosing Hick, who was a fine player for Eng, I don't know why Aussie board didn't appoint a capable Australian coach that understands and promotes the true aggressive Aussie attitude to the batting. I am sure there are tons of highly successful batsmen who can fill this role. Still, all the best to Hick in his new role.

Posted by Front-Foot-Sponge on (September 25, 2013, 19:04 GMT)

Well, he scored a truck load of first class runs and is now a very experienced coach. Good appointment.

Posted by skilebow on (September 25, 2013, 18:53 GMT)

As someone in the teaching profession I don't really understand why so many on here seem to think that a excellent player makes an excellent coach. This has proved to be unfounded in almost all sports on countless occasions. The job of a coach is almost entirely different to playing.

Posted by kruther on (September 25, 2013, 18:06 GMT)

He is not the Test batting coach, he is the high performance domestic coach. I think he has good enough standing to warrant respect. Indeed, for sheer endurance over DECADES, he has lots to offer. Enough of the negative stuff, get on board.

Posted by rushilkadakia on (September 25, 2013, 17:54 GMT)

I do not understand why Australia would approach Hick... Australia's problem have been finding a good test batsman.... Hick was hardly a good test batsman... Australia have plenty of former batting stalwarts who would be a better fit... I have nothing against Hick but just does not seem to be a good fit...

Posted by Pyketts on (September 25, 2013, 17:42 GMT)

It wasn't just mental fragility that cost Hick at the highest level, it was also a technical problem in dealing with very quick bowling (in particular the short stuff).

A number of people are saying that good players don't necessarily make good coaches which is true but who makes the worst coaches?

That would be mentally weak sportsmen who had a technical fault they couldn't resolve throughout a 20+years career and who relied on natural talent as much as they could.

Terrible appointment.

Posted by Jaffa79 on (September 25, 2013, 17:13 GMT)

I really don't get all of the posters on here that continually shift the blame for Hick and Ramprakash's constant failures at international level. Ramps played 52 Tests! Hick played 65 and averaged 31! They may have been in and out of the side but come on! Both had plenty of opportunities and couldn't hack it. Hick may be a decent coach and I am sure he'll empathise with the Aussie batting line up that all pretty much average in the 30s but he was a choker at international level.

Posted by VEALLY01 on (September 25, 2013, 16:36 GMT)

As someone who has always been a fan of GH I am very pleased to see that he has got a great looking role to deliver on. I am happy for the man!!

As far as other comments on here are concerned, they are utterly predictable and may have some merit but ultimately they reflect the stats and not the time or conditions. I very strongly believe that if Hick were playing in the England set up now he would be averaging the sort of number that any informed and experienced cricketer or fan feels he should have. My understanding is that GH is essentially a private and quiet individual who would benefit and prosper from the individualised and focussed programs that each player now gets and this includes the psychological side. If this had been available, I suspect he would have been up in the forties and possibly higher. He has as much ability as Pietersen and none of the ego. The same probably applies to Ramprakash by way of comparison. Bell is a great example of how talent can flourish.

Posted by ImpressiveTeer on (September 25, 2013, 15:23 GMT)

Sounds like Ausies are trying to "Create" natural talents. You can only nurture it once you find it. They must take a page out of the book on how greats like waughs, taylor, gilly, punter, etc were identified. Someone needs to spend more time looking at local games, domestic cricket (Not BBL) to find people with right technique and temperament, rather than drafting a theoretical plan for the whole nation to follow. I've always liked Ausies for their professionalism and approach towards the game, hope they can bounce back strongly, and be a fierce competitor they once were. They should have someone like Kapil Dev as coach to bring back that passion and aggression.

Posted by   on (September 25, 2013, 14:57 GMT)

well coaches should not be judged by their avg. its their cricketing knowledge they can share with the youngsters. great coaches like duncan fletcher, john buchana, dave whatmore dont have any great averages

Posted by bobmartin on (September 25, 2013, 14:46 GMT)

I supose being an avid England supporter I shouldn't say this... but I wish Graeme Hick every success.. If he can produce a generation of Australian batsman to give England a beating, perhaps that will be some sort of payback for the way the English cricket adminstrators treated him...Go for it Graeme !!

Posted by shillingsworth on (September 25, 2013, 14:37 GMT)

A batting coach is appointed who averaged mid 30s, cue lists of players who had much higher averages and must therefore be better qualified. His name is Hick, got to be time to dust off the 'flat track bully' cliché, hasn't it?

Posted by Jagger on (September 25, 2013, 14:28 GMT)

It should be noted that the very best coaches weren't much good at anything else so this man, born Rhodesian, should make Kevin Sheedy look like a water boy.

Note too that Brisbane and Perth - last season's big bash finalists - are thus far a class below the rest in this year's worldwide domestic twenty over a side tournament. We, Oz, have been talking while we should have been listening.

Posted by PrasPunter on (September 25, 2013, 14:04 GMT)

@ReverseSweepIndia , to recollect a test against SA late last year, we scored at 5 per over and at end of day 1, we were 480 odd for 5 in 90 overs !! Not something that every team does against such a bowling attack. It was not slogging but as I would put it, controlled stroke-making, at a very faster pace. We used to do it regularly to leave the opponents gasping for breath. And in turn, we see that Eng and SA are using different methods suiting their strengths.

Posted by ruester on (September 25, 2013, 13:20 GMT)

Tonkerthomas, a sad, non informed view about Hick being a flat track bully. If you know anything about cricket then you will know that New Road is one of the juiciest pitches in first class cricket. He seemed to score runs all over the country and the world as well. If Hick was playing for the current England set up then I am sure he would of had a far more successful test career, as he would not of been mismanaged and made the scapegoat after one poor test. Would you call Ramprakash a flat track bully as well? Both men where sadly let down by the England set up but they where the two outstanding batsmen of the 90's. Hick knows how to score big and often, something the current Aussie batsmen do not know. Maybe Tonker you are a Somerset supporter and can still remember Hicks 405?

Posted by   on (September 25, 2013, 12:35 GMT)

Nicely put ReversesweepIndia. I wouldnt count him as a bad batsman. His ODI record is good. Somehow he could not be successful at test level, but i feel he has the right technique to become a coach. But culturally he will find it difficult to cope with the loud mouthed Aussies, whereas the Zimbabweans tend to be more shy( FLower, Fletcher, Curran etc) .

Posted by   on (September 25, 2013, 12:09 GMT)

I'm delighted for Hicky, and I'd like to endorse the comments of !!anton1234!! Before I moved to Ireland I was a staunch Worcs supporter. Hick was not only a brilliant batsman - he was for many years, the pillar of Worcs. Like D'Oliveira before him - he repaid the generosity of the club with outstanding loyalty and commitment. I never spoke to him personally - but others speak OF him as one of crickets TRUE gentlemen. I'm not sure whether you can 'teach' attitude - but if anyone can - it's Graeme Hick!

Posted by   on (September 25, 2013, 12:06 GMT)

Graeme Hick? Really? Well, I suppose Australia could do with some batsmen capable of averaging 31!

Posted by tonkerthomas on (September 25, 2013, 11:47 GMT)

Well, if the Australian Centre of Excellence wants to raise a generation of flat-track bullies, they've chosen the right man for the job.

Posted by ReverseSweepIndia on (September 25, 2013, 11:36 GMT)

@PrasPunter, agree, & I was not advocating playing dour game, I was just replying to one of the guy. But one question? Did, Ponting, Waugh, Martyn and alike started smashing around as soon as they landed on crease? Nope. If you have seen that ERA's batting, they would build their inning and then press the pedal. Later on with increased confidence and all batsmen more assured of their standing, they would start as they wish. It was not exactly Aussie method, it was method of a team which was very high not only on talent but on confidence too. But here brother, you have to start from kind of scratch. And if your batters keep slogging you will keep on losing and team will not be able to invest in a proper batsman who may be just sacked due to poor result. English wanted to defeat you. We Indian wants to defeat you. But strong Aus side is what we want to see, probably for that attacking cricket which does not mean slogging around.

Posted by   on (September 25, 2013, 11:32 GMT)

this is the rit time for aussies to gain experiance

Posted by PrasPunter on (September 25, 2013, 10:59 GMT)

@ReverseSweepIndia, in general, our Aussie way of batting aggressively and putting the opposition under pressure worked pretty well for a good 15+ years or so. Now that the batting resources are depleted but we are sort of finding it difficult to change that. Eng has always played a dour game; dont remember SA scoring as quickly as us most of the times. Teams have a way to do things. Just that their methods work well now, like how our methods worked for a long time in the bygone years.

Posted by Front-Foot-Lunge on (September 25, 2013, 10:56 GMT)

The Aussies will turn to anyone to help start their transition phase, I just don't think Hick's the right man for them at this time. They need players, and they just don't have them. They need a squad that can challenge the top teams in the world.

Posted by Chris_Howard on (September 25, 2013, 10:29 GMT)

I hope the Aussie batsmen learn from Hick's story: talent can only take you so far.

Posted by cloudmess on (September 25, 2013, 10:28 GMT)

The current Aussie top 6 can only bat on flat, undemanding pitches and tend to crumble under the slightest pressure - hopefully these are attributes which Graeme Hick can now further polish.

Posted by ReverseSweepIndia on (September 25, 2013, 10:28 GMT)

@anton1234, no Dravid was not the most dour batsman in the history of game. In fact, many from Eng team can claim that title. In bygone era too there was Boycott and now Troot, Cook. Even your teammate go to sleep when they see them bat and that`s not a fallacy mate. And with that dour batting didn't Eng win? Problem is Eng have dour from 1-6 bar Peterson while Aussie all have flashers. They won't mind having 2-3 dour grinders who can ensure that they play 100 overs with loss of 3-5 wickets and hot & cold Broady, out of gravity Finn and alone bowler of substance Anderson are tired by that time and flashers at 6-7 can go for kill. Conventional policy but still good. And in those 100 overs if bowlers keep getting wickets, that keep them interested. So a bowler bowling to #6 with score at 300 for 5 in 100 overs is different than 300 for 8 or 9. Eng have applied it successfully over their good period. India while they were good applied it successfully. SA does it always. Why can't Aussie?

Posted by anton1234 on (September 25, 2013, 10:02 GMT)

Yes Hick was a massive underperformer at test level that even the ordinary Nasser Hussein has better stats at that level. Ray Illingworth played a big role in Hick's inability to score runs at the highest level by shattering the confidence once too many times of an already fragile mind. If you look at tests over the last 2 decades, so many inferior players to Hick have averaged well into the 40s. I wonder how much Hick would have have succeeded had he played all his cricket under Duncan Fletcher or Andy Flower, two fellow Zimbabweans who have coached England (separately) over the decade and more. H

Posted by Mr.PotatoesTomatoes on (September 25, 2013, 9:54 GMT)

How good Hick was as a player reveals a lot about his batting,but can't be a true indicator of his coaching abilities.From the looks of it he is still in his green years as a coach/batting adviser.There's very little evidence on which one can predict how this appointment will turn out for the Aussies and Hick himself.However,for the game's sake I hope it works out well for the parties involved.

Posted by robheinen on (September 25, 2013, 9:49 GMT)

Hick has had sound media training: "Over the years I have developed a huge amount of respect for Australian cricket and the baggy green," Hick said. "I am excited about the chance to work with Australia's young talent and being able to assist in their growth and development. This is going to be a great challenge for me and one I am really looking forward to." ~ BRAVO!

Posted by hhillbumper on (September 25, 2013, 9:28 GMT)

I seem to remember there were moves for Australia to encourage Hick to qualify for them at one point.He does know a lot about batting and I feel that a lot of his issues at international level were due to poor handling.He is another victim of Illingworth and also he had to wait seven years to qualify. Which seems strange to Aussies as seemingly you have to buy an Aussie flag and next day you can play for their team.Shame Hick did not stay in England but that's life.

Posted by xtrafalgarx on (September 25, 2013, 9:10 GMT)

His international record is irrelevant. He is there to help our domestic batsman how to go about playing long innings. If David Saker, an Australian journeyman bowler can transform Jimmy Anderson from being what he was to now, why can't Hick do the same to our domestic batsman?

Anyone who can score 136 first class centuries should know a thing or two about batting, and it's not always the best players who are the best teachers. Infact, players who struggled are more likely to be better coaches because they UNDERSTAND what they couldn't do. A good player may perform well but not be able to explain how or why he can do it. As the old saying goes, "Those who can't do teach."

Posted by   on (September 25, 2013, 8:49 GMT)

I am not too certain whether the Aussie batting slump has much to do with technique but more with mind set and working out the personal SWOT for each player. Then you can focus on where to target. I believe it is more a mind game because in the recent past there have been many derogatory remarks about Aussie outfit as a whole and the Aussie press has much responsibility for that. Life is all about ups and downs and Aussies are facing the second situation. One can overcome that mainly through personality understanding and working on each personal SWOT. See there was a time when only Border was the one that could bat, but that changed with Langer, Ponting, Martin, Gilly etc. So as they say when in trouble go to the very roots and see where the cause. That can only be done through consultative meetings where the immediate past players respond and work out a strategic plan. This is very much like getting the business plan in an organization to understand the inside and the outside.

Posted by scritty on (September 25, 2013, 8:42 GMT)

The best coaches in most sports were NOT the best players. Many werew "decent" but not the best. Fletcher, Fergusson in football, Woodward in Rugby. Hick is not there as cricket coach, he is batting consultant, specifically batting for long periods of time. If Hick knows anything, it's that. well over 100 FC hundreds many of them doubles (and some much larger). 24 years grinding out tens of thousands of runs must give you a mind set - and I think it's that more than anything that Oz are looking for. All the best Graeme!

Posted by Naresh28 on (September 25, 2013, 8:41 GMT)

@yorkshirepudding - this guy was highly talented. He could not remain in Zimbabwe. When he left all he had was county cricket to play for. There were circumstances and roadblocks in his path. He probably got caught in between because of politics (father). His mountain of runs in first class cricket can testify how great he was.

Posted by ReverseSweepIndia on (September 25, 2013, 8:30 GMT)

@Vivek Shan, how its meaningless? Don't Pujara, Rahane, Rohit all have domestice averages in high 50s? And about losing, old legs and on last legs were still playing and that was the reason for loss. And I am not saying these Pujara's Rohits will become all hotshots, I am just saying that they need to have strong domestic record to speak of. How can you expect someone with domestic average of 35-40 to succeed in internationals (bar few exceptions)? When you score runs, you not only score them, you also learn how to score them at various phases of an inning. Out of probably 10 good domestics you will get 2-3 good internationals. Out of 10 averages you are going to get none. And ha Hick was a good cricketer? Expectations? Suresh Raina carry more expectations when he go to play his ODI inning. Hick was weak in mental and technical temperament, the same attributes he is supposed to teach. Athertan if not Hussey or Dravid would have been better bet any day.

Posted by latecut_04 on (September 25, 2013, 8:29 GMT)

This really sounds strange to say the least for an Indian who has watched a lot of cricket in the 90s.Guys like Steve Waugh have consistently maintained that at the international level you need mental strength,aggression and grit MORE than talent.And how would Hick rate on these parameters.It would be interesting to know who makes these appointments for Aus.The argument 'successful first class career is enough for a great international coaching career' cannot be applied in this case because Hick is not even from Aus and he is NOT being appointed batting coach but in charge of OVERALL times have changed to say the least!!!

Posted by anton1234 on (September 25, 2013, 8:16 GMT)

Darren Lehman just accused England of playing dour cricket. And you are suggestng Dravid, possibly one of the most dour batsman in the history of the game? ,

Posted by PutMarshyOn on (September 25, 2013, 8:05 GMT)

It does seem strange. Why did he not fulfil his considerable promise in Test Cricket? It certainly wasn't ability, therefore mental fragility must be involved. So will he demand the kind of respect he will need to make the scheme work, especially given the rock-star mentality of some of our youngsters? Good luck though, he comes across as a decent man.

Posted by Pyketts on (September 25, 2013, 8:03 GMT)

Oh I laughed so loud when I seen this, how the mighty have fallen!

Hopefully this will result in Aus churning out lots of flat track bullies with a lack mental strength and technique (although I suppose they were getting there on their own judging by the latest Ashes!).

The man was a failure at the top level due to mental and technical weakness so not sure what he's going to offer.

Don't expect to see many Aus fans commeting on this article as there's really no way to defend this one!

Posted by   on (September 25, 2013, 7:55 GMT)

Meaningless point, ReversesweepIndia. Hick was not a bad cricketer . Just that the expectations were high on him, he was made to look like a bad one. After Dravid, Sachin and Laxman do you have any high class test cricketers? The same England beat you 2-1 at home and 4-0 away. There is not much difference between India and Aus batting line up against a team like England.

Posted by YorkshirePudding on (September 25, 2013, 7:55 GMT)

@Naresh28, I wouldnt call Hick anything other than a good county pro, he had at best a Mediocre International Career, making even average batsmen like Atherton look like World greats, he mainly made his reputation putting below average 1990's County bowling attacks to the sword.

Posted by on (September 25, 2013, 7:41 GMT)

Another meaningless appointment. As if there was a shortage of good batting coaches in Australia.

Posted by Naresh28 on (September 25, 2013, 7:23 GMT)

Amazing past Zimbabwean talent now adorns the cricketing world......Hick, Fletcher, Flower....just to mention a few. Zimbabwe themselves needed guys like these who have found greener pastures elsewhere the world. It is not long before we see a team like NZ sporting an ex-zimbabwe player.

Posted by   on (September 25, 2013, 7:10 GMT)

Well if Graeme Hick has chosen as a coach for Cricket Australia. Good-Luck. Yeah in his prime he was one of the most fearsome, dangerous batsman in English County with tons of big scores of 100dreds, 200dreds, 300dreds but failed to deliver the same scores when he was chosen to play for England in test Matches. Exactly and I believe that not all Good batsman or Captains can be good coaches. But it will be a big challenge for Graeme Hick if he proves for CRICKET AUSTRALIA to wait & watch.

Posted by ReverseSweepIndia on (September 25, 2013, 6:50 GMT)

this is real shame that once a powerhouse now do not have even a decent batsman in their stride (Clark, I assume still belongs to THAT era). At least we in India do have lot of batsmen who piles on tons of runs in domestic cricket and with given enough opportunities some of them will come good in international circuit too. But we can bet on that only when we know they they had been successful in domestic. I know counter argument can be given for our bowling, but we were never bowling powerhouse, never. And yes, even we feel shame that we can not come up with few decent fast bowlers (though at present I will say Bhuvi & Umesh are above average considering what we had earlier). And coming to topic recruiting Hick, who had been a constant failure on international? Did anyone stopped you from approaching Hussey or Dravid? Then these guys could tell young Australians that slog is not the only stroke to make runs. Sorry for the rants. But when teams like Pak, Aus do poorly game goes poor.

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