|Real Name||Thomas Masson Moody|
|Nickname||Moods, Moonshine, Long Tom, Big Tom|
|Profession||Former Australian Cricketer (All-rounder), Cricket Coach|
|Physical Stats & More|
|Height (approx.)||in centimeters- 198 cm
in meters- 1.98 m
in Feet Inches- 6’ 6”
|Weight (approx.)||in Kilograms- 105 kg
in Pounds- 231 lbs
|Body Measurements (approx.)||- Chest: 46 Inches
- Waist: 36 inches
- Biceps: 14 Inches
|International Debut||ODI: 24 November 1989 vs New Zealand in Perth
Test: 9 October 1987 vs India in Chennai
|Domestic/State Team||Western Australia, Warwickshire, Worcestershire|
|Records (main ones)||• He scored 61 runs in his debut match and added 149 runs with David Boon for the second wicket.
• Tom scored 89 runs off 82 balls in an ODI against Pakistan in 1990. His remarkable innings won him the Man of the Match title.
• While playing for Warwickshire in English county league in July 1990, he smashed a 36 ball century against Glamorgan.
|Date of Birth||2 October 1965|
|Age (as in 2016)||51 Years|
|Birth Place||Adelaide, Australia|
|Zodiac sign/Sun sign||Libra|
|School||Guildford Grammar School, Perth|
|Educational Qualification||Not Known|
|Family||Father- Not Known
Mother- Not Known
Brother- Not Known
Sister- Not Known
|Hobbies||Playing Australian Football|
|Girls, Family & More|
|Children||Daughter- Not Known
Son- Not Known
Some Lesser Known Facts About Tom Moody
- Does Tom Moody smoke: Not Known
- Does Tom Moody drink alcohol: Yes
- He studied at a school of which his father was the headmaster. Tom was a promising athlete and an Australian football player while at school. It was, however, cricket he found his passion at.
- Tom was just 13 when he was selected to train with school’s first XI and was then named to play for the team the following year. He then progressed to Western Australian grade cricket after moving out of school.
- Though he averaged 46.25 in his First-Class career which included 64 centuries and 21,000 runs, his test career never climbed the staircase. He could manage to score 456 runs in just 8 test matches he played for Australia.
- Not just a fabulous first-class career, he led his two domestic teams (Western Australia and Worcestershire) to win every possible cricket title.
- Despite his retirement from the international cricket because of a back injury in 2001, he never really left the sport. He maintained close ties with the game in one or the other way. He initially became the head of Australian Cricketers’ Association followed by taking the post of Director of cricket at Worcestershire.
- Tom, after working as a commentator, joined the coaching world with Sri Lankan cricket and Western Australia.