Feldman has made an outstanding service as a quick bowler over the past decade for Queensland. It's remarkable to think he did that after being plucked from Townsville club cricket, and that he's played first-class cricket all the while remaining part of the Queensland Police Service.
Along the way he made 63 appearances for Queensland and taken 232 wickets before his decorated career came to an end on Friday with the Bulls losing the last game of the Sheffield Shield season against Western Australia in Perth.
Feldman's career has been one he deserves to be proud of including a career-best of 6-32 and eight five-wicket hauls.
He certainly hasn’t dropped off in his final season either taking 30 wickets in eight games in 2018-19 along with 5-20 earlier this month against NSW and then 4-19 in his last game at the Gabba against South Australia.
He made some handy contributions with the bat too averaging a more than serviceable 16.46 with a highest score of 52.
While all those individual accomplishments deserve recognition and Feldman should look back on pride at them, he's always taken more joy throughout his career in the success of his teammates and being part of a successful and winning culture.
That's why when he reflects on his career, it's achievements of teammates that he was part of that will stick with him more than anything he achieved himself.
"It's a pretty tight-knit team. We enjoy each other's success so that brings everyone closer when they're not playing selfishly," Feldman said.
"But it's pretty special what we have in Queensland with the bonds we have and the way we revel in each other's successes and encouragement we provide everyone.
"The Shield final last year sticks out but really it's about being on the field when your teammates have success that's been important to me. I remember being on the field when Chris Swan took 13 wickets for the match. Usman Khawaja make 180 chasing down 470 in a game at the Gabba.
"There was Joe Burns making 140 on debut. James Hopes taking 10-for and scoring 90 in that same game. And then there was James Hopes' 100th game Chris Hartley playing his 100th game that I was proud to be part of along with him breaking the all-time wicket-keeping record.
"I've been there for some milestones and great wins, and those are the moments that I'll remember because I always wanted to celebrate achievements of my teammates."
In typical unselfish fashion, the first thing that sprang to mind for Feldman when he talked about moving into retirement following the end of his career in Perth was the shape that Queensland's fast bowling stocks are in moving forward.
"The bowling group will be led by Michael Neser and we have a battery of fast bowlers. Billy Stanlake is still a novice in red ball cricket because he's been focused on white ball cricket, so he'll keep getting better," Feldman said.
"We've got Brendan Doggett who is out injured but is a fantastic bowler, Mark Steketee has taken 40 wickets this year at an average of stuff-all and then there's a good group behind them.
"We've got Xavier Bartlett who played some JLT Cup who will be a long-term Queensland prospect and there's Jack Prestwidge who's an all-rounder and Jack Wildermuth will come back.
"We've got fantastic bowlers and then there's some old heads still around like Cameron Gannon, Peter George and Ali McDermott so we're in a very good place."
The 34-year-old always knew that the 2018-19 would likely be the last one of his career representing Queensland and he does take a degree of pride in the fact that he bows out bowling close to as well as he has at any other point in the last decade.
"I pretty much knew at the start of the year this would be my last season so I just wanted to perform and do well for my state, and make the people of Queensland proud," he said.
"Obviously I'll miss it but then again I know exactly what I'm walking straight back into. I've got no reservations about where I've been and I've been working the whole time, it's just that cricket got the best of my body in the end.
"I didn’t bowl too bad and you always reflect on what you can do better. The secret to success is always striving on being better and continuing to work on your game, but I am reasonably happy with the way I've finished off bowling."
It's a remarkable feat that Feldman has been able to juggle working as a police officer and a professional cricketer along the whole journey.
He will always be thankful to the Queensland Police Service for allowing him to play cricket at the highest level but now he feels he owes them a debt of gratitude and he's looking forward to being a full-time policeman once more.
"The Queensland Police Service has been fantastic to me. I've been working the whole time and I would have been a police officer 14 years in May now. They've allowed me to take the time off work and play and live my dream of playing for Queensland," Feldman said.
"Going back to work is just a fantastic opportunity for me to repay them for the opportunities that I've had. I love being a policeman and doing it up in Townsville and Charters Towers. I look forward to being able to continue serving the people of Queensland."