Australia fast bowler Mitchell Johnson has staved off suggestion of Twenty20 International retirement, shortly after winning the Allan Border Medal in Sydney on Monday.

Johnson, who was not selected for the tour of England before clinching the Man of the Series accolade during the Ashes series in Australia, secured an impressive 65 wickets at an average of 20.97 across all three formats of the international game during the voting period.

He, alongside batsman David Warner and all-rounder Shane Watson, have been rested for the three-match T20I series against the English, but included in the Test squad to tour South Africa later this year.

"I don't have a time frame on it, retirement)," said the 32-year-old Johnson. "As long as my body can hold up and I can keep performing, then who knows - a few more years maybe.

"The scheduling is quite full-on, so we have to be smart about what we do as well, if I'm going to play all forms or not. Not ODIs, but T20Is could be an option.

"But in saying that, we've got a lighter schedule this year. It probably allows us to play all three forms, if you're performing. I just want to play as many games as I can for Australia and do it well.

"Consistency is the key. If I can consistently bowl at a good pace and be the strike bowler - Michael Clarke used me very well throughout the series, and Darren Lehmann was a part of that as well.

"I could come in and be aggressive, be intimidating, and that seems to work for me really well. It seems like we've found the way to best use me in all forms of the game, and I'm really enjoying that at the moment."

Captain Michael Clarke was named Australia's Test Player of the Year after gathering a prolific 1,030 runs at a solid average of 44.78, including four centuries. Batsman George Bailey was adjudged ODI Player of the Year.

Bailey scored 961 runs at the impressive average of 80.08 in the predetermined time, including a record 474 runs at the hefty aggregate of 118.50 against India. He also became the second fastest player to reach 1,500 ODIs runs, achieving the milestone in 32 innings.

"I'm still in a little bit of shock that it's actually happened. It has been a crazy 18 months. It's been a big build-up to this point at the moment in my career. It's really enjoyable. We're playing good cricket as a team. When you receive a personal accolade like an AB medal, it's an amazing feeling," concluded Johnson.