"I wanted to put something back into Scottish football and the level of problems that we've experienced in the last day or so has taken me by surprise," said Drysdale.
"There have been calls to Stark's Park and just general emails and that kind of thing. I don't want to go into the specifics of anything that's been said but obviously I've been receiving advice from the police on how to deal with that.
"I've been involved in football for a number of years and I'm quite used to that side of things but this is a different level entirely, just a different experience.
"Some members of the judicial panel will be watching this and thinking 'what have I got myself involved in?'. I've certainly questioned it myself over the last 48 hours.
"Somebody's got to do it but there will be people who don't want to subject themselves, and more particularly their families, to this kind of pressure and I would perfectly understand that.
"If there was another high-profile case like this, I would have to think about it. But, I don't think there will be many more high-profile cases than this.
"On the basis that this is an unusual set of events, I would like to continue if I possibly can."
12-month transfer ban and £100,000 fine for bringing the game into disrepute
£50,000 fine for going into administration
£10,000 fine for failing to ensure that chairman Craig Whyte acted within rules concerning fit and proper officials
Whyte fined £50,000 for bringing the game into disrepute
Whyte given three further £50,000 fines on counts of failing to follow directions from an SFA tribunal
The BBC initially chose not to identify the three panel members but Drysdale has since agreed to being named and insists he would "have no difficulty" with a public hearing instead of a private procedure and suggests the timing of judicial panel announcements should be changed.
"The process is very robust but a lesson to be learned from it might be that when decisions are reached that we delay public announcement of that until we also give the reasons for the decisions reached," he said.
"If people can read that all in one rather than having to wait this few days then perhaps they form a more balanced view of the process."
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