He was almost equally as destructive in the one-day series, capturing 11 wickets in three matches and taking five for 19 in the penultimate match on Sri Lankan soil.
Moreki nabbed out eight batsmen in the first four-day match against the Emerging Sri Lankan team, including a best innings-haul of four for 30.
“I did swing it in Sri Lankan conditions,” the former South African u.19-player said.
“Perhaps the area in which I most improved was in my mind-set change, in understanding my game and my bowling action,” he added.
Moreki credited Shukri Conrad, the national academy coach, for some of his success, saying Conrad helped him to put his thinking cap on and how to take wickets in different situations. He also emphasized the importance of building pressure.
The 21-year old medium-paced bowler said he found the Cape Cobras camp to be very accommodating.
It was evident that the senior players and several international and former international players have a culture of mentorship to assist young players, nurture them and support them, he added.
He has already spent time with Mthokozisi Shezi, who shared some of his experiences with him while representing South Africa in 2014 in the triangular series in Zimbabwe.
The South African left-arm swing bowler and all-rounder Wayne Parnell is another player who offered him some assistance, he said.
“My greatest goal for the season is just to spend as much time as possible on the field for the Cape Cobras,” the former Sunfoil Dolphins bowler said.