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Tuesday, June 25, 2024
HomeCricketDisputable Coach Greg Chappell, formerly of the Indian cricket team

Disputable Coach Greg Chappell, formerly of the Indian cricket team

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Friends Raise Money in Response to Financial Struggle

According to an article, cricket icon Greg Chappell disclosed going through a financial hardship and that his friends helped him by helping to build up an online fundraising platform to “enhance his last few years”.

According to a source, cricket icon Greg Chappell has confessed a financial problem, with his friends pitching in to put up an internet fundraising platform to “enhance his last few years.” The 75-year-old former Australia captain, who also served as the Indian team’s head coach from 2005 to 2007, said that he is doing well but is not living a life of luxury as a result of his cricketing career. “I’m not on the bones of my a**e,” Chappell said, according to News Corp.

“I don’t want it to sound like we’re in dire straits, because we’re not, but we’re also not living in luxury.”

Most people believe that because we played cricket, we are all living in luxury. “While I’m not crying poor, we’re not reaping the benefits that today’s players are,” he remarked.

According to the article, Chappell “reluctantly” agreed to a GoFundMe website being set up for him, as well as a testimonial lunch held at the Melbourne Cricket Ground (MCG) last week, hosted by Eddie McGuire and attended by cricket greats including brothers Ian and Trevor.

Chappell also stated that he is not the only player from his period who has faced financial issues, despite the fact that the environment of professional cricket has changed significantly since his retirement.

Pacer Dennis Lillee, wicketkeeper Rod Marsh, and Chappell became a legendary three in the late 1970s when they defected to Kerry Packer’s World Series Cricket.

However, unlike Lillee and Marsh, Chappell did not receive a fundraising testimonial at the end of his career to assist him in establishing himself after leaving from cricket.

According to a report on news.com.au, Chappell’s colleagues say he is working harder than any Australian sporting hero should.

“Greg is a proud man.” “He’s working harder than he says,” Chappell’s buddy Peter Maloney remarked.

The Chappell Foundation, which raises donations for homeless charities, is also run by the Australian legend.

Pacer Dennis Lillee, wicketkeeper Rod Marsh, and Chappell were part of a legendary trio who defected to Kerry Packer’s World Series Cricket in the late 1970s.

However, unlike Lillee and Marsh, Chappell did not receive a fundraising testimonial at the end of his career to help set him up after leaving from cricket.

According to a report on news.com.au, Chappell’s buddies say he’s working harder than any Australian sporting hero should.

“Greg is a very proud man. “He’s working harder than he claims,” Chappell’s buddy Peter Maloney remarked.

The Australian legend also leads the Chappell Foundation, which raises donations for homeless charities.

However, the foundation ensures that every dollar is distributed each year, and Chappell does not keep any money for himself.

“The Chappell Foundation is run by Darshak Mehta and 100 per cent of the money that is raised gets distributed,” Maloney said in a statement.

“They distribute it annually so at the end of each year, they don’t leave any money and they’re starting afresh.” “If you put your name on a foundation, you have the right to some money from it.” But Greg hasn’t taken a dime from it, despite the fact that he could.

However, the foundation ensures that every dollar is distributed each year, and Chappell does not keep any money for himself.

“The Chappell Foundation is run by Darshak Mehta and 100 per cent of the money that is raised gets distributed,” Maloney said in a statement.

“They distribute it annually so at the end of each year, they don’t leave any money and they’re starting afresh.” “If you put your name on a foundation, you have the right to some money from it.” But Greg hasn’t taken a dime from it, despite the fact that he could.

“I guess that was the irony, that he was the face of it, showing up to every function and raising all this money while not having much himself.”

“Put it this way, we will probably end up raising about $250,000 out of it, and it will significantly enhance his last few years,” Mr. Maloney said.

Chappell’s time with the Indian cricket squad was forgettable. During his tenure, then-coach Chappell had a strained relationship with great Indian players including as Sachin Tendulkar and Sourav Ganguly.

“My worst coach tenure was under Greg. Without a question, we as a team failed in 2007, but his haughty demeanour made us even more disappointed and negatively impacted Indian cricket in the immediate wake of the loss, Tendulkar stated, as cited by Hindustan Times.

In 87 Test matches over the 1970s and 1980s, Chappell amassed 24 centuries and 48 caps as Australia’s captain. He broke Sir Donald Bradman’s record of 6996 runs and became the highest run scorer (7110) in Australian Test history when he announced his retirement from the game in January 1984.

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