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After the week's Ashes finals against England, Australian opener Chris Rogers heralds to retire from the International test cricket on Tuesday.

With joining his captain Michael Clarke, Rogers (37 yr) retires from International career later the fifth test.

Rogers said, "Having an astonishing couple of years playing for Australia, it is enjoyable being a part of some appealing things - but overall everything comes to a halt".

England packed up the Ashes by winning fourth test with figures 3-1 up in the five-match series.

Rogers who has scored more than 24000 first-class runs made his debut in 2008, but not won his second cap until the beginning of 2013 Ashes at the age of 35.

Rogers is determined to be a left-hander since scoring five test centuries and most newly in Ashes series, Australia's only victory at Lord's.

Rogers underwent a dizzy head situation in the second test at Lords, where he was forced out of the pitch on 49 in Australia's second innings.

Medical test reports revealed that damage was in relation with the inner ear, when Rogers was hit on helmet by James Andersons bouncer in his test - best of 173 in first innings.

In spite of his injury, he was capable to play the next Test match at Edgbaston. But explained his statement for accompanying Clarke in his retirement, Roger said by adding, You're never 100% secured and certain, but it feels like (Test at the Oval) was the final.

"There are many things, specifically later the head issue, so it is perfectly to call this the day".

"Australian Cricket is to update the team and give chance to the new comers".

"Its a challenge time, especially for the new guys, but that's the part of the game".