Two of Strathfieldsaye Cricket Club's most loyal players celebrate rare milestones this week.
Brent Yates plays his 350th senior game for the club on Saturday, while Chris Cullen played his 300th senior match last weekend.
After playing his junior cricket with Strathdale-Maristians, Cullen made the move to Strathfieldsaye in 1992 and, aside from a couple of years off for marriage, travel and kids, hasn't played anywhere else.
"It's a great community club with a great bunch of people,'' 51-year-old Cullen said.
"The development of the young kids is great."
Cullen has played in two second XI premierships, while a first XI grand final appearance remains one of the highs and lows of his long career.
"In 2014-15 we made the grand final in A-grade, which was a highlight,'' Cullen said of the Jets' narrow loss to Strathdale in one of the greatest grand finals of all time. "We probably should have won it... Ben DeAraugo cost us."
Cullen is the Jets' all-time leading wicket-taker with 459 at an average of 20.
His career-best figures of 8-36 came in a third XI grand final defeat.
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Cullen, who has coached at every junior level at the Jets, has made more than 1400 runs at an average of 12.
Yates, 45, played his first senior game for the Jets as a 14-year-old in the third XI in 1990.
He's undertaken every administrative position at the club you could imagine, from president to junior co-ordinator, and he still values his time out in the middle.
"While I've always enjoyed being involved in the game, it's the continued friendships and the new friendships that keep me coming back,'' Yates said.
"To be able to play with younger players and help create their journey continues to motivate you.
"My sons keep pushing me to keep playing so that we can play some games together."
Yates captained the Jets' third XI to a premiership last summer - his fifth senior flag with the club.
Yates has made more than 6500 career runs at an average of 24 with a highest score of 110. He's taken 33 wickets at an average of 31 and clung onto 180 catches.
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