The veteran opening batsman, David Warner, thinks there is good to come out of Australia’s first ODI series loss in Sri Lanka since 1992. In the fourth ODI, Warner was out for 99, and Sri Lanka went on to win by four runs. Thus, with one game remaining in the series, they grabbed a solid 3-1 lead. According to Warner, the extraordinary amount of spin on the wickets they have been playing on throughout this series can only benefit their forthcoming Test series in Galle.

“We always anticipate turning wickets, and it’s a terrific practice for us as we get ready for the tests.” “We genuinely like seeing them play on consecutive wickets because it gives us the practice we can’t get in the nets since they are green,” Warner told reporters.

“With these dustbowls in the midst, it’s the perfect practice for us.” Because we are aware of what to expect there, the Test matches in Galle will be intriguing. The Test series is anticipated to include a significant amount of spin once again, but Warner thinks the Australians are better prepared now than they have been in almost six years. He added that you don’t often see wickets with this much severe spin; you only see them here, he added.

It’s about being busy. I once made a hundred while playing in Dhaka, on one of the poorest pitches I’ve ever played on. It involves committing, focusing, and batting for extended periods. One little error will cost you on the subcontinent. You need to always be “on.” Even though it will be challenging due to the heat, we’re looking forward to it.

Australia’s first Test series in Sri Lanka since 2016 will be this one. In the most recent series between the two sides played in the nation, legendary former spinner Rangana Herath recorded the most wickets.