Warner, who was banned from worldwide cricket for 12 months along with team-mates Steven Smith (12 months) and Cameron Bancroft (nine months), is using the break to spend some quality time with his family.
Former Australia coach Darren Lehmann, who stepped down from his position following the conclusion of the controversy stricken tour of South Africa, said how he worries about the banned trio of Steven Smith, David Warner and Cameron Bancroft daily and hopes they will return to global cricket soon after serving their respective bans.
Warner, who has kept a low profile since he returned from South Africa, spent time playing cricket and interacting with children in Darwin.
In longest format, Australia next play Pakistan in the month of October later this year.
"He's been a great cricketer and I think he's got a lot more to give".
"He didn't close the door on anyone, and I think that's an important message", he said.
Taylor's views on Smith divided opinion on social media. But after a PR disaster which followed with Smith and Bancroft confronting the cameras and owning up, there is a definite shift in CA's approach to this issue.
The saga engulfed the cricket world, and drew the ire of fans and players alike, later claiming the scalps of Warner, captain Steve Smith and junior opening batsman Cameron Bancroft. Cricket in Australia is now tainted and if he came back at all just means we are OK with cheating in the game.
Meanwhile, a refreshed Smith declared this week he was ready to get back to business after returning home from the US.
"I have had some time away to come to terms with everything and now it's time to get back into it", he wrote in an Instagram post.
"I am enjoying my family time now and it's worthwhile". However in the following days, it emerged that Warner too had a role in hatching the plan to alter the condition of the ball with a sandpaper.
Justin Langer was named as Lehmann's successor on Thursday and the 48-year-old believes his former team-mate has all the qualities to succeed and earn the trust back of the public.
"I think it's also good to have all the young people see that you can move on if you make a mistake, and go forward", said one parent, Renee Cloughessy.