MELBOURNE, AUSTRALIA - DECEMBER 26: Sachin Tendulkar of India waves to fans during day one of the First Test match between Australia and India at Melbourne Cricket Ground on December 26, 2011 in Melbourne, Australia. (Photo by Mark Dadswell/Getty Images)

The MCC World Cricket Committee has recommended several proposals and changes to cricket, but it hasn't taken on a suggestion from Indian legend Sachin Tendulkar.

Tendulkar's crazy idea saw India's first-class system play with two pitches, allowing for home-grown players to be better prepared for matches outside of India.

"I have thought a lot about neutral venues in Ranji Trophy (a concept that is being trialled this season),” Tendulkar told the Hindustan Times.

"I have a suggestion which can be radical. When we go to places like Australia, New Zealand, West Indies and South Africa, we play with Kookaburra balls, which swings early.

"Think about a young Ranji batsman playing with SG Test (balls) in India and then facing difficulty overseas.

"Let us have the first innings on a green top with Kookaburra balls, which would give openers a challenge.

"Even bowlers will have something. Our spinners will also learn how to bowl with Kookaburra (balls) on green tops.”

"Now let there be a pitch adjacent to the green top, which would be a rank turner.

"Now the second innings will be played on that track with the SG Test ball which would also help our batsmen play against quality spin bowling.

"We have been too focused on playing pace in overseas conditions but we should not forget how to play spin bowling.”

Despite Tendulkar believing the idea was a good one, MCC World Cricket Committee chairman Mike Brearley said the suggestion brought down the integrity of first-class cricket.

"We talked about the conflict between using first-class matches as training and the fact that they are proper games of cricket in a proper competition, proper feeling that you're in a real match. Those two things can be in conflict," Brearley said.

"I personally think the committee would have probably said the same that we felt that (Tendulkar’s idea) went too far in turning first-class cricket into mere practice matches for international cricket."