Ireland coach Paul Earley says Australia need to field a team containing the AFL's best players if they are to make the international rules series competitive again.
AFL operations manager Mark Evans last week suggested more physicality should be introduced back into the game to reduce the advantage the round ball gives the Gaelic footballers.
But Earley argues officials shouldn't over-react to the one-sided nature of the 2013 series which saw Ireland win the first Test 57-35 and the second 116-37 against the Indigenous All Stars in Dublin on Saturday night (Sunday morning AEDT).
"If Australia were to put their best team out there would be very close games," Earley said.
"So I don't think there is a necessity to tamper with the rules whatsoever.
"The basis of the series was to put Australia's best against Ireland's best and have a very strong contest.
"When that's happened there have been some really competitive games."
Earley noted that Ireland was defeated 100-64 by a very strong and skilful Australian team in 2005 but have now won the last two series convincingly.
Ireland captain Michael Murphy is another who thinks the rules are fine just as they are.
"We respected the game and respected the series," he said on Saturday in a veiled swipe at the AFL.
"We take great honour in representing our country. It's a highly skilled game. A number of years ago the ratio between skill and physicality in this game was mainly towards physicality whereas now I think it's mainly pushed towards skill."
Indigenous All Stars coach Michael O'Loughlin seems to agree.
He said Saturday night's contest was like the best under-18 team taking on an U13 outfit "and we were the under-13s obviously".
"We just didn't have a team that could compete with the experts, the big boys," O'Loughlin said after Australia's record 79-point defeat at Croke Park.
"But I'm pretty sure Australia can get a team together to match that. They have in the past and I think they'll continue to do that in the future."
The former Sydney star said the series had to continue into the future as it was the only opportunity for Australian and Irish footballers to play for their country.
"The game is a great game. There's nothing wrong with the game.
"The series should absolutely 100 per cent go ahead regardless of what happened today."
The All Stars' coach did acknowledge, however, that the lopsided 2013 series might mean the AFL won't select another all-indigenous team to play Ireland."But we always knew this was going to be a one-off," he added.