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  7. WEST Coast has become the latest club to join a non-Victorian push for a best-of-three Grand Final series. The contentious concept is gaining momentum, and it's expected it will be discussed at a meeting of club chief executives next week. Sydney has been leading the charge after the AFL committed to keeping the season decider at the MCG for at least another four decades. The League made the agreement with the Victorian government to secure $225 million in taxpayer funding for its revamp of Marvel Stadium, which the AFL now owns. Adelaide has also been involved in behind the scenes talks on the bold proposal to Americanise the structure of the AFL finals, but so far hasn't continued with it publicly. Eagles football manager Craig Vozzo has now weighed in, saying it's "worth looking at". "I love the MCG and I love its traditions, but when I look at world sport I've always thought there's just an unfair advantage to the teams based in Victoria, particularly those based at the MCG as their home ground," Vozzo told Perth radio 6PR. "So I guess (best-of-three) is a mechanism for evening up that process. "Would it be home-and-away or would it all be at the MCG? I’m not sure. "But I think it's worth looking at, for sure.” Former Swan, now St Kilda recruit, Dan Hannebery last week became the first player to publicly support the concept. "I honestly don't mind if you've got a team that's had a one-off day then wins the next two quite comfortably and they're the best team of the season,” Hannebery said. "I don't mind it, but I can see the footy purist point of view. I know Jimmy Bartel was strongly against it and I understand those views. "As a player, if you get a chance to play in three Grand Finals, I'd be all for it."
  8. THE FIRST footballer recruited from New Zealand to play an AFL game wants a second chance. Kurt Heatherley's five-season stint at Hawthorn – the club that lured him across the Tasman after first identifying him as a 14-year-old basketballer – ended when he was delisted in September. That decision hasn't extinguished the 23-year-old defender's AFL dream. Heatherley is confident he has plenty to offer after experiencing up close the final two years of the Hawks' 2013-15 flag three-peat and learning from players such as Ben Stratton, Josh Gibson and Brian Lake. "This year was the first year I've missed quite a few games with injuries, but the year before that I had hardly any injuries," Heatherley told AFL.com.au. "This year was a bit of a bugger; doing my hamstring just before the finals series, so I couldn't kick on. That's what I was banking on, having a good finals series, but it is what it is. "That's why I'm praying for a second opportunity. The drive is still there and obviously I've learned so much from those premiership players. "I feel like I've done the hard yards now (after moving from New Zealand to learn the game) – not that the hard work's done, I've still got a long way to go, but I feel like I've made inroads, so I'd hate for it to finish now." The physical assets that convinced Hawthorn to take a punt on 193cm Heatherley remain. He ran a blistering 2.84sec in the 20m sprint at the 2012 NAB AFL Draft Combine to place second in that category in an example of his remarkable speed for his size. The former rugby player's aggression in the contest has always been one of his greatest qualities, while his marking ability – he took seven intercepts in his five AFL games – is another strong feature. "I didn't really have much of an opportunity at Hawthorn. I'd play one game then be dropped the next week, so it was hard to get adjusted to AFL standard," Heatherley said. "It's been pretty hard to break into such a strong Hawthorn team, given they've been dominant for so long, especially in the defence department. "I feel like I still have so much to offer and I want to take my game to another level." Heatherley nominated for next week's drafts, and the AFL's new rookie rules would even enable him to get a lifeline after that in the pre-season supplemental selection period between December 1 and March 15. Either way, he doesn't plan on giving up. "If it doesn't work out then I will go to plan B and play in the VFL or wherever I reckon there's a good opportunity for me to get selected again," he said.
  9. COLLINGWOOD'S Sarah D'Arcy still shakes her head about the moment of madness that led to her unwanted place in AFL Women's history. D'Arcy was reported for kicking her Carlton opponent Sarah Hosking in the 2018 season-opener and eventually received a two-match ban in match review officer Michael Christian's first case. She has deliberately never watched the incident and avoided the media coverage that followed. "The weekend after I didn't turn the TV on, I didn't look at my phone, I didn't do anything, I didn't want to see anything. I was just devastated," D'Arcy told AFL.com.au this week. "I was so worried it would affect the way people see me. My family and everything were great support and were saying it's so out of character. "Even thinking about it now, all I can put it down to is just like a brain fade, a reaction: 'Did that just happen?'. "I definitely did learn from it and I think it made me stronger in that way. It doesn't define who I am. I'm nothing like it was depicted." A chorus of teammates and playing peers echoed those sentiments at the time, including Magpies captain Steph Chiocci and Western Bulldogs star Ellie Blackburn. D'Arcy's focus has long since shifted to the upcoming AFLW campaign, where she will be one of Collingwood's most experienced players. The Pies are in a period of transition, with Emma King, Jess Duffin, Jasmine Garner and Moana Hope joining new club North Melbourne and Christina Bernardi now a Giant. Reigning AFLW Rising Star Chloe Molloy will also miss next season recovering from a serious right foot injury. Duffin, Garner, Hope and Bernardi used to be D'Arcy's forward allies, so the 27-year-old will have a fresh group of players around her in attack in 2019. Draftee Sophie Alexander, Collingwood's leading goalkicker in the VFLW season, will be one of those forwards, potentially along with Stacey Livingstone and Ruby Schleicher. "I am the most experienced one left, so I think I will take on more of a leadership-type role," D'Arcy said. "But, in saying that, we have a very versatile team. We've got Jaimee Lambert and she's someone who's played forward and can play anywhere and bring leadership to that position as well. "There's a whole heap of players who've played forward before and even from the new girls, Sophie Alexander was our leading goalkicker for VFL and made the VFL team of the year, so she's someone who could step right in." D'Arcy herself spent the VFLW season playing a variety of roles on top of her forward duties, including through the midfield and even a month down back. She is confident of being better than ever when the season starts in February, especially with her positive first impression from the Pies' new head of women's sport, Jane Woodlands-Thompson. It is Woodlands-Thompson's impact on the off-field structure and the promise of players such as Eliza Hynes, Darcy Guttridge and Sharni Layton that make D'Arcy bullish about Collingwood's prospects. "I think there's no reason we can't be just as good (as the first two seasons) and I think we'll be even better," she said. "Our fans can expect good things from this team, especially with the program we have in place. It's really exciting." The Magpies are heading on their annual pre-season camp to Gippsland next weekend, with D'Arcy bracing for another 3.30am wake-up call for hill sprints. Sarah D'Arcy on … The AFLW's first collective bargaining agreement and resultant pay increases "It's been good to see the improvement with that through each season and I think it's only going to get better for all of us. There's one extra week in the finals, two new teams (North Melbourne and Geelong), the conference system and then next year (2020), there are four new teams coming in, so it's just going to keep going up and up." The conference system "I'll probably be able to answer that at the end of the season. I would love to play every team. Ideally it would be best for a competition to play every team at least once. We were favourites the first year but Adelaide might have been further down the bottom yet they won it, then the Bulldogs finished near the bottom then they won it, so it's so unpredictable. You can't really put teams into a conference based on where they finished the year before. I don't know how you'd work it, unless it goes into an east-west conference kind of thing." Jane Woodlands-Thompson "Jane's come in and she's taken over as head of women's sport, so she's actually in charge of the netball and overseeing the women's football as well. She's come in very recently but already if we've got something medical or strength and conditioning-related, there's one person we see, then he'll tell us where we go. Last year it was like, 'Do we go and see the doc or someone else?'. It's really good. We were all blown away by her presentation on Monday and already, to me, it feels different but in a very good way." Her five-week teaching placement in remote Northern Territory community Jilkminggan, near Katherine "That's why I didn't play the last bit of the VFL season. Katherine is three or four hours out of Darwin, then Jilkminggan is another hour-and-a-half. That was one of the best things I've ever done – I absolutely loved it. There's a program called SWiRL through Vic Uni and they take about 20 pre-service teachers up to the NT for their placement. I applied and got in. I just want to go back up there and teach. My whole uni is finished now and I can just focus on football."
  10. LIKELY top-30 draft choice Curtis Taylor has the ability to pull off the spectacular, but the dynamic forward plays his best football when he does the basics well. That is the opinion of former Calder Cannons list manager Ian Kyte, who believes Taylor – compared to retired Eagle Mark LeCras – has what it takes to make a genuine impact at AFL level in 2019 and beyond. Taylor has been invited by the AFL to Thursday night's draft extravaganza, and is projected to fall between picks 15 and 30 in the NAB AFL Draft. Kyte said the appeal with Taylor, who stands at 187cm and 78kg, is his cleverness around goal and his ability to make his chances count. "At the moment he's got to be taken as a medium-sized forward, who, for his size, marks the ball well and he's got good hands and he understands the game like very few players," Kyte told AFL.com.au. "If Curtis gets into the low 20s (picks in the draft), someone's not going to let him go past there I would think." Taylor averaged a goal a game and 18 disposals while playing with the Calder Cannons this season, but stepped it up a notch for Vic Metro in the Under-18 NAB AFL Championships. In Metro's game against Vic Country in June, Taylor dobbed three goals in its win at the MCG – nailing two of his shots from tight angles to underline his class. "He tended to play his better football at a higher level," Kyte said of Taylor. "He played some really good quarters with [Calder], but I think once he relaxed and took a bit of pressure off himself, he started to play better. "Once he got back to enjoying his footy and with more accomplished players around him that's when he started to show the player he could become." The Cannons worked hard with Taylor throughout the season on maintaining his consistency in the contest and making sure that he could recover quickly enough to apply defensive pressure. "We told him 'You don't have to make the amazing play all the time'," Kyte said. "He might do that once out of five or six and he takes an amazing mark and people go, 'Did you see that?' But the other five times he flew he might have gone to ground and the defence has run off him. "To his credit, he's worked really hard on that and he's become a better player because of it." Kyte views Taylor as more of a forward option early in his career, but is confident he can have stints in the midfield once he builds up the necessary conditioning and body strength in a few years' time. For the moment, Kyte said the comparisons to LeCras – slightly smaller at 183cm – were accurate. "Curtis is taller than LeCras. He's at that height where he's not really a tall forward, but he can play above his height and he can play like a small forward too," Kyte said. "He's smart enough to crumb the ball but he can beat his man in the air as well."
  11. Glenn Maxwell insists Australia will continue using the confidence gained from last summer's strong home T20I form as they prepare to face India in the upcoming three-match series, as opposed to dwelling on recent defeats to Pakistan and last night's one-off 'T10' loss to South Africa. Australia were soundly beaten by the Proteas in the rain-marred fixture on the Gold Coast that was reduced to 10 overs per side, with Maxwell's all-round contributions the lone highlight for the hosts. The Victorian was out for 38 from the final ball of Australia's run chase, which ultimately fell 21 runs short of the 109 target, while his cameo with the ball (1-14 from two overs) shifted the momentum of the Proteas innings. He also took two catches, one a spectacular juggling effort on the boundary that removed South Africa's captain and top scorer, Faf du Plessis. In the end, it all mattered little, as the Aussies surrendered the match – their fourth-straight in the format after losing three-nil to Pakistan last month in the UAE – and gave de Plessis' side a limited-overs double after their 2-1 series win in the Gillette ODIs. With number two ranked India their next opponent across three T20Is, beginning Wednesday night at the Gabba in Brisbane, Maxwell said spirits remained positive within the playing group. "It was disappointing. We came here excited about starting the T20 summer and kicking off with a bang, especially after the way we played T20 cricket last summer at home," he said. "So I think that's what had us really excited, and unfortunately in such a short game a lot can go wrong and right for certain teams." After a prolonged period of mediocrity in the T20 format, Australia hit their straps last summer, beating England and New Zealand in a tri-series tournament that was hosted on both sides of the Tasman. It elevated them to within striking distance of the number one T20I ranking, which they were unable to wrestle from Pakistan in clashes with the top-ranked nation in both Zimbabwe and the Emirates. Those defeats pushed them to third in the rankings, while their next opponents, India, sit second. Maxwell, who was instrumental in last summer's successes and who remains the world's top-ranked T20 allrounder, felt preparations had been more than adequate. "It's certainly frustrating. It feels like we're doing all the right things in practice, feels like we're training the right way," he added. "But the results aren't quite going our way. The little things just seem to go against you, and it can be a harsh game sometimes when the momentum is against you. "We'll regroup and keep preparing the way we have been. I think we've been preparing very well. "I think (coach Justin Langer will) be pretty optimistic about going forward. It's a hard game to judge when it's such a short amount of time."
  12. NORTH Melbourne recruit Aaron Hall is looking forward to "proving some people wrong" and insists his reputation as a poor defender is a non-issue. Hall had a self-confessed "rocky" 103 games across seven seasons at Gold Coast before joining the Kangaroos in the NAB AFL Trade Period in October in exchange for a fourth-round pick. The 28-year-old came under regular criticism for his defensive accountability as a midfielder, particularly in recent years under Stuart Dew and before that Rodney Eade. However, Hall's offensive talents and ability to impact a contest with his speed were never in doubt as he graduated from a stay-at-home forward into an inside midfielder. He averaged a career-high 27.8 disposals in the 2016 season and 25.6 touches a year later before a serious pectoral injury ended his 2018 campaign in round 11. "It's probably easy to criticise players league-wide around the defensive side, especially midfielders that are in a team that predominantly loses," Hall said. "I think some players may get away with it who are in successful sides and that's just the industry, I suppose. Me coming in here, I'll work on all aspects of my game. "I understand that my offence probably far outweighs my defence, but I'll come in here and buy in on all aspects of the game and look to improve my game in every area." Hall enters a competitive race for onball spots, with Shaun Higgins, Ben Cunnington, Ben Jacobs, Jed Anderson, Paul Ahern and fellow recruits Dom Tyson and Jared Polec other contenders. Captain Jack Ziebell and Jy Simpkin, who is going into his third season, will also go through the middle at different stages, on top of their forward duties. "I want to use my attributes, which is my speed … my penetrating kick, (and) really try and hit the scoreboard and use that speed on the pressure side of things going the other way as well," Hall said. "(I want to play) more as an inside midfielder. I got pushed around a lot at the Suns and it was probably the (lack of) versatility of other players who couldn't play in other areas. "My favourite position is to play inside mid, as well as sitting forward (and) sitting on the wing at stages, and I might have to go to half-back, but predominantly (my role is) around playing in the midfield." Hall arrived in Melbourne at the start of the week and completed some training with North's first-to-fourth-year players ahead of the rest of the squad's return on Monday. His partner also relocated from Queensland on Thursday. "(The Kangaroos) are building to become a strong, powerful club and something I want to be part of," Hall said. "For me, it was to get somewhere where I thought there would be some success, but also in terms of changing something up. "It sort of felt like a bit of insanity doing the same thing and getting the same result. Importantly, Hall's injured pectoral muscle is almost back to normal and he expects to be involved in full-contact training in a matter of weeks. "It's been a really smooth transition in the rehab side of things and I haven't had any hiccups, which has been good. It's an unusual injury," he said. "I had my surgery done by Dr Peter Rowan from Brisbane, who does all the Queensland Reds and Brisbane Broncos (players), who tend to tear their pecs, so everything was successful and I'm really confident in it. "I just went to tackle Joel Selwood and I don't know whether he slipped his arm up or not, or whether it was my bad technique – I think it was a bit of both – but it was just one of those uncanny incidents."
  13. FIRST-YEAR Adelaide AFLW coach Matthew Clarke borrowed a line from the mighty New Zealand All Blacks in addressing his players on the first night of pre-season training. "Does anyone know what SFW means?" Clarke posed to the group after an hour of skill-based work. "There's a few different meanings. One of them is Skilled Fundamentals Win. Another is Superior Fitness Wins. And the last is Simple Footy Wins. "You've got to have a few tricks, but it's not rocket science - play what's in front of you. "That's something I stole off the All Blacks when we did some work with them five or six years ago. They are the most winningest team in sport, so they're doing something right." Clarke – a ruckman who played 258 AFL games and has been the Crows' AFL ruck coach for the past decade - has big shoes to fill. Inaugural coach Bec Goddard was exactly what the Crows – and the AFLW as a whole – needed in their first two years. She was passionate, driven, built strong relationships with her players, quirky and could be counted on for a memorable quote or two every week. Goddard drove the Crows to the 2017 premiership behind the brilliant Erin Phillips, named best and fairest that season, and courageous utility Chelsea Randall. Things didn't go to plan in their title defence; Phillips missed a few games with a quad injury, the Crows' attack struggled and they finished fifth in 2018 with a 3-3-1 record. Phillips will re-join the Crows next week after finishing her basketball coaching commitments in the US with the Dallas Wings. The Instagram videos of her workouts at the famed Michael Johnson Performance Centre in Texas show she'll be ready to go when she arrives at West Lakes. The Crows rounded out their first session with two four-minute running efforts, with a one-minute break in between. Pacy forward Jess Sedunary set a hot pace, with the always loud Ebony Marinoff not far behind. NT-based trio Angela Foley, Jasmyn Hewett and Danielle Ponter are training in Darwin, draftee Katelyn Rosenzweig is recovering from neck surgery while forward Jenna McCormick – currently playing in the W-League with Brisbane Roar - will join the Crows in January. Another of the new faces is former Australian Opals basketballer Jess Foley, who played her first season of football last year. "It was amazing to be drafted, but it's just been words up until now," Foley said. "We now get to meet each other and get on the track and get things going." Foley, 35, played alongside Phillips at the Adelaide Lightning in the WNBL and can't wait to join forces once again. "It'll be fun actually to be teammates with Erin again and getting up to our old tricks, like winning championships for one," Foley said. "It'll be very nice to be playing with Erin again, she's just an amazing competitor." Fundamentals, fitness and simple footy. Those three elements will decide how far the Crows go under their new mentor in 2019.
  14. BRENNAN Cox says he was "lucky to play a good game" when he and Adam Cerra led a youth-laden Fremantle to a rousing win over Adelaide midway through last season. But the 194cm forward's breakout performance was no fluke. It was the culmination of an uptick in professionalism and understanding what it takes to succeed in the cutthroat AFL. Cox slotted four-straight majors against the Crows, earning the strong-marking 20-year-old the round 12 NAB AFL Rising Star nomination and coach Ross Lyon's praise for his work "shaving off" rough edges in his game and improving his diet. While he is only in the early days of his career and far from the finished article, Cox agreed he is coming to grips with life at the elite level and how seemingly minor things like food choices can have a big impact on his football. "I've had a bit of a problem with 'skinnies' - my skinfolds seem to stay a bit higher than everyone else," Cox told AFL.com.au. "But (it's) just making the hard choices and cutting out carbs sometimes when I don't need them, or sugar or whatever it is, just to keep those skinnies down, which I did for most of the year. "(In the AFL) you go from being a kid eating, drinking whatever you want really, training whenever you want. "You soon find out quickly what you have to do, what you have to eat and it is a bit of a shock, but you adjust pretty quickly." Stepping up to League ranks hasn't been entirely smooth sailing for Cox since he was drafted via pick 41 in 2016. Despite showing his obvious potential with 22 goals in 26 games, the under-18s defender has had to learn forward craft and hone his wayward goalkicking on the big stage, all while still finding his feet at Freo and without much aerial support around him inside 50. There was also a much-publicised off-field misdemeanour in his debut season, when Cox and defender Luke Ryan were suspended by the club for drinking alcohol on a six-day break after a Western Derby loss. The timing could barely have been worse only weeks after Connor Blakely's ban for leaving training early and later going surfing with mates. But the episode's silver lining was that it rammed home expected standards to Cox and Ryan. "It definitely did. Me and Luke, we live together now, and we definitely learned from that mistake and we'd never ever do it again," Cox said. "After that, we really knew what we were into in the AFL and then we just learned from it and grew from there. "The leaders got us in and talked to us about it and I went and saw Ross and he was pretty cool. "They always say 'challenge the behaviour, support the person'. They were pretty good with it. "The one-match ban sucked, but you learn from it and hopefully improve from it." Now into his third pre-season, Cox wants to help guide Freo's latest batch of draftees on the right path when they arrive later this month. On a personal level, he wants to become fitter and stronger this summer, and get on the same page with boom recruits Jesse Hogan and Rory Lobb, plus Matt Taberner, as the tall quartet attempt to fit into the same attack. "If we get out on the field and train all together and really jell as a group, I think it should be all right," Cox said. Hogan is currently on restricted duties and still some time away from resuming main training, but he has been sighted at Cockburn undergoing rehab for the navicular problem in his right foot. Meanwhile, Lobb has been bonding with some of his new teammates away from footy since his return to Perth. "Rory came over to our house with Griffin Logue, because they're living together, and we went and did some go-karting," Cox said. "He's a great bloke, (but) his go-karting skills need to be a bit more improved. "I've spoken to Jesse, he's been out here heaps walking laps obviously with his foot. "He's taking it step by step. I haven't really talked to him about the foot all that much, but he seems to be loving it over here already."