LONDON (Reuters) - Pakistan fast bowler M Aamer, jailed for six months on Thursday for his involvement in cricket's spot-fixing scandal, has blamed the Pakistan Cricket Board (PCB) for not educating players enough. "I was not given enough information about the anti-corruption code by the PCB," Amir told a TV Channel shortly after having his bail application rejected. "They tried to rubbish my reputation and name during the trial and when the time comes I will reveal everything about this case," Aamer said. "I am really sorry for what has happened and I regret what I have done. I apologise to the Pakistani people for my actions," Aamer added. "I never realised what I was getting into," he said. "If at that time I had known it was going to end this way I would have stayed clear. I got carried away and it was the biggest mistake of my life." Meaanwhile Aamers former mentor said Friday that the young pacer is shattered at being jailed for deliberately bowling no-balls but will come back a clean player and a good man. Asif Bajwa, whose academy in the garrison city of Rawalpindi groomed Aamer in the early 1990s, said the youngster was "mentally shattered". "I told him that he should be mentally prepared for this, but once he comes I will hide him from this cruel world and make him a better human being and a clean cricketer," Bajwa told AFP, saying he spoke to Aamer on Thursday. He refused to accept any blame for not better grooming the prodigy, instead pointing the finger at team management. "As a young boy he was very disciplined and straight forward but once you come into the limelight, into international cricket, it's tough to handle yourself," said Bajwa. "I think 80 percent of the blame goes to the management of the England tour. Has anyone called manager Yawar Saeed? Has anyone asked the security manager of the tour how unwanted people mixed up with the players? No one has done that," he said. "I fear more players will fall in the pits if strict measures are not taken," said Bajwa.