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Learn how to practice a Right Cross for Boxing in this free personal training video from our our fitness expert and professional boxing trainer
19 Apr 2008
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A Rede Globo (também conhecida como TV Globo ou simplesmente Globo) é uma rede de televisão brasileira que iniciou suas atividades no dia 26 de abril de 1965, no Rio de Janeiro. During the 1920 Olympic Games in Antwerp, representatives from the national associations of England, France, Belgium, Brazil and the Netherlands met in a preliminary consortium for the foundation of an international boxing federation: The Federation Internationale de Boxe Amateur (FIBA). The official foundation has been celebrated on the 24th of August. Right after, international competitions appeared in the boxing arena, allowing amateurs to compete in well-known tournaments.In November 1946, a consensus was met to give way for the boxing governing body to regain the loss of credibility due to the behaviour of some leading officials in World War II.[1] The FIBA was dissolved and the English Amateur Boxing Association in partnership with the French Boxing Federation decided to create AIBA; the Association Internationale de Boxe Amateur. The European Association is called EABA (boxing)Sixty years later, AIBA continued to govern boxing in the Olympic Games without using the word "amateur". Until now, amateur boxing has been present on all continents with continental championships as well as World Cups and World Championships organised by AIBA. The International Boxing Association works in order to ensure victories for favored athletes at the expense of a fair competition.Since 2005 AIBA hold the Boxing World Cup.The AIBA has since 2006 been headed by Wu Ching-kuo.The International Boxing Union (IBU) was created June 1911 in Paris, France. It was an attempt to create a unified international governing body for professional boxing. Signators of the Protocol for the IBU were: Paul Rousseau (President of Fédération Française de Boxe et de Lutte) for France; Fred Tilbury (an Englishman, Master of Boxing, and President of Fédération Belge de Boxe) for Belgium; and Victor Breyer (President of Société Française de Propagation de la Boxe Anglaise), having an official mandate by the New York State Athletic Commission, and consequently acting on behalf of some American boxing authorities. Switzerland joined the IBU in November 1913. The IBU suspended operations with the outbreak of World War I, but resumed action on February 5, 1920--this time headquartered in Paris. Eventually, by the end of 1942, the IBU was in the hands of the Nazis and Fascists, who transformed it into the "Associazione Pugilistica Professionistica Europea" (APPE). By December 1, 1944, the IBU/APPE was dormant. In 1946, from the ashes of the APPE, the European Boxing Union (EBU) came into being.A different organization based in Atlanta, Georgia, USA resumed sanctioning professional fights under the name International Boxing Union in 1996. While this IBU is indeed "international" and their "world champions" have come from countries such as Barbados, Guyana, Germany, and Hungary- though they often lack widespread recognition as the best fighters in their class. IBU titles are often a stepping-stone for fighters who progress to more prestigious titles. One notable former IBU Heavyweight Champion was Shannon Briggs, who had his title stripped in 2003 after refusing to face quality opponents.[1] Briggs went on to win the WBO title a few years later, after defeating Sergei Liakhovich in November 2006. The IBU also sports three notable former Lightweight Champions in Peter Manfredo Jr., Gary Balletto and Gregorio Vargas.[2] Balletto was 29-1-2 before losing the IBU Lightweight title to Vargas in 2003. Balletto attempted a comeback in 2006 on ESPN's "The Contender". Vargas, a former WBC Featherweight champion and IBA Super-Featherweight champion, is perhaps most well known for his decision loss to Floyd Mayweather Jr. for the WBC Super-Featherweight title. Manfredo was runner-up in the first year of "The Contender". Other notable fights of the IBU were the two IBU World Super Middleweight title fights of Scott "The Sandman" Pemberton and Omar Sheika that became ESPN2's "Fight of the Year" in both 2003 and 2004.As Categorias de peso do boxe são subdivisões nas quais são escalados os pugilistas, afim de tornar as lutas mais equilibradas. A pesagem oficial é realizada um dia antes da luta e, caso um atleta esteja fora do peso mínimo ou máximo, não estará apto a participar do combate. O padrão de medidas é o inglês, que utiliza como medida de peso a Libras, por isso os valores em Kilogramas utilizam casas decimais.Estão listadas as categorias das quatro principais organizações do boxe internacional: Associação Mundial de Boxe (AMB), Conselho Mundial de Boxe (CMB), Federação Internacional de Boxe (FIB) e Organização Mundial de Boxe (OMB); além da classificação do site BoxRec, referência internacional de classificação independente.
9 Feb 2009
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Witness the fury and passion of the untamed boxing icon Mike Tyson, with over 5 hours of explosive boxing action. Watch the teenage Mike Tyson as he makes his professional boxing debut aged just 19, and follow his fledgling career as he demolishes every boxer who dares to challenge him. With in-depth coverage of the first 25 fights of Tyson s infamous career, many of which were not screened on TV, this is the chance for real boxing fans to see the making of a legend. Features contributions from former champions such as Lennox Lewis and George Foreman. Includes many fights never screened on TV, as well as Tyson's debut on national television. Buy the Raw and Uncut Tyson - The Rise of Iron Mike DVD Boxset at Amazon - http://amzn.to/aVAypZ
17 Nov 2010
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Step into the shoes of Andre Bishop, an up and coming middlewieght, as he enters the world of professional boxing in Fight Night Champion.
4 Jan 2011
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http://www.ChrisQueen.com/CB/DENNYOMG/mc An inspirational book designed to motivate athletes and professionals to get the most out of their lives. The author is an ex Commando, Bodyguard, Champion Boxer and Professional Boxing Coach who has dedicated his life to living a life without fear.... Find Out More Now: http://www.ChrisQueen.com/CB/DENNYOMG/mc boxing training mental attitude attitude discipline boxing boxer champion fitness mental health inspiration guidance mentor coach coaching self-help boxing training mental attitude attitude discipline boxing boxer champion fitness mental health inspiration guidance mentor coach coaching self-help boxing training mental attitude attitude discipline boxing boxer champion fitness mental health inspiration guidance mentor coach coaching self-help boxing training mental attitude attitude discipline boxing boxer champion fitness mental health inspiration guidance mentor coach coaching self-help boxing training mental attitude attitude discipline boxing boxer champion fitness mental health inspiration guidance mentor coach coaching self-help boxing training mental attitude attitude discipline boxing boxer champion fitness mental health inspiration guidance mentor coach coaching self-help boxing training mental attitude attitude discipline boxing boxer champion fitness mental health inspiration guidance mentor coach coaching self-help boxing training mental attitude attitude discipline boxing boxer champion fitness mental health inspiration guidance mentor coach coaching self-help boxing training mental attitude attitude discipline boxing boxer champion fitness mental health inspiration guidance mentor coach coaching self-help boxing training mental attitude attitude discipline boxing boxer champion fitness mental health inspiration guidance mentor coach coaching self-help
14 Jul 2011
293
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BY MEGAN NOE Talk about coming out fighting. After spending 26 years in prison for a murder he didn’t commit, Dewey Bozella made his professional boxing debut Saturday -- at the age of 52. Exonerated in 2009, Bozella spent more than a quarter of a century in prison -- earning two college degrees, dreaming of fighting professionally, and as ABC says, refusing to give up. “Four times he could have walked out of New York 's notorious Sing Sing prison a free man - if only he would have admitted to the crime. Each time he refused, maintaining his innocence.” This summer, ESPN honored Bozella with its Arthur Ashe Award for courage. And that attention helped make his dream a reality. “With the help of Bernard Hopkins, that dream was realized Saturday night on the undercard of Hopkins-Dawson. The 52-year-old Bozella took on Larry Hopkins, and after an understandably tentative first round, Bozella controlled the fight, beating the winless Hopkins by unanimous decision. Bozella said, ‘I used to lay in my cell and dream about this happening. It was all worth it.’” The Hollywood-esque comeback seems almost too good to be true... something a cynical LA Times points out. “Bozella, looking slow and . . . well, old, for the first two rounds of the scheduled four, shook off the butterflies, started pursuing Hopkins and became the clearly superior fighter. That's assuming this whole thing was not a put-up job, which would be horrible, but certainly not beneath boxing's standards.” Cynicism aside, Bozella tells CNN the message is simple -- never give up. “The first thing I would love to do is let people know never give up hope. Don’t let fear determine who you are and be positive about who you are as a person. Never let where you come from determine where you are going.” And that first match? Turns out it was also his last. Bozella retired right after his debut, saying he hopes to open a gym in his hometown of Newburgh, New York, to help troubled kids.
18 Oct 2011
218
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SPORTS TV NETWORK, (888) 833-7688, WWW.WHSN.ORG
7 Sep 2009
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Ali: The Man He's still the most recognizable man on earth. And over forty years after he burst onto the scene as a gold-medal winner at the 1960 Rome Olympics, Muhammad Ali remains a magical figure, known and loved throughout the world. Dubbed "Athlete of the Century" by GQ magazine, Muhammad continues to receive accolades for his contribution to sports. He has been named Sports Illustrated's "Sportsman of the Century," the BBC's "Sports Personality of the Century," the World Sports Award's "World Sportsman of the Century," and the State of Kentucky's "Kentuckian of the Century." In 2005, he received the United States of America's highest civil award, the Presidential Medal of Freedom. As a boxer, Muhammad brought unprecedented speed and grace to his sport, while his charm and wit changed forever what the public expected a champion to be. His accomplishments in the ring are the stuff of legend -- two fights with Sonny Liston, where he proclaimed himself "The Greatest" and proved he was; three epic wars with Joe Frazier; the stunning victory over George Foreman in the Rumble in the Jungle; and dethroning Leon Spinks to become heavyweight champion for an unprecedented third time. But there was always far more to Muhammad than what took place in a boxing ring. Muhammad's life and career have been played out as much on the front pages of newspapers as on the inside sports pages. His early embrace of the Nation of Islam and his insistence on being called Muhammad Ali instead of his "slave name," Cassius Clay, heralded a new era in black pride. His refusal to be inducted into the United States Army anticipated the growing antiwar movement of the 1960's. His willingness to stage his much-promoted and publicized fights in such far-flung locales as Kinshasa, Manila, and Kuala Lumpur signaled a shift from superpower dominance toward a growing awareness of the developing world. Daring to go against political policy to help people in need, Muhammad has made goodwill missions to Afghanistan and North Korea; delivered sorely-needed medical supplies to an embargoed Cuba; traveled to Iraq and secured the release of 15 United States hostages during the first Gulf War; and journeyed to South Africa to meet Nelson Mandela upon his release from prison. The Offical Muhammad Ali Website Today, championing the causes of the developing world has become a major focus of Muhammad's life. He has been instrumental in providing over 232 million meals to the world's hungry. Traveling across continents, he has hand-delivered food and medical supplies to children in Cote D'Ivoire, Indonesia, Mexico, and Morocco among other countries. In addition to his international efforts, Muhammad is equally devoted to helping charities at home. He has visited countless numbers of soup kitchens and hospitals, and helped such organizations as the Make-A-Wish-Foundation and the Special Olympics. He annually participates in "Fight Night," which generates funds for the Muhammad Ali Parkinson Research Center at Barrow Neurological Institute, in Phoenix, Arizona. At the State Capitol in Michigan, he advocated new laws for protecting children. He is also the namesake of the Muhammad Ali Boxing Reform Act (sponsored by Senator John McCain), a law that regulates professional boxing to protect boxers from unscrupulous promoters and poor health and bout conditions. In recent year, Muhammad has testified before the United States Senate several times regarding boxing reform. For his humanitarian efforts, Muhammad has been the recipient of countless awards. In addition to being honored by Amnesty International with their Lifetime Achievement Award, the Secretary-General of the United Nations bestowed upon him the citation of United Nations Messenger of Peace. In Germany, he was honored with the 2005 Otto Hahn Peace Medal for his involvement in the U.S. civil rights movement and the United Nations. He was also named the International Ambassador of Jubilee 2000, a global organization dedicated to relieving debt in developing nations. Other honors include an Essence Award, an XNBA Human Spirit Award and recognition from the National Urban League; 100 Black Men; Givat Haviva; the Oleander Foundation; The National Conference of Christians and Jews; Time magazine; and former President Jimmy Carter, who cited Muhammad as "Mr. International Friendship." Ever the entertainer, Muhammad has appeared in several motion pictures, including the big-screen adaptation of his first autobiography, The Greatest, playing himself. His life has been the subject of numerous films, including the Academy Award-winning documentary When We Were Kings and the Michael Mann's biopic, ALI, starring Will Smith. Muhammad also starred in Freedom Road, and made guest appearances on numerous popular television series ranging from Diff'rent Strokes to Touched by an Angel. He also starred on Broadway in the musical, Big Time Buck White, and recorded a popular album, I Am The Greatest! The Offical Muhammad Ali Website Muhammad recently published a memoir entitled, The Soul of a Butterfly: Reflections on Life's Journey, in which he discusses the meaning of religion, forgiveness, and some of the defining moments in his life and career. He is also the co-author of Healing: A Journal of Tolerance and Understanding and The Greatest: My Own Story. In 2005, Muhammad opened the Muhammad Ali Center in his hometown of Louisville, Kentucky. In addition to displaying a selection of his memorabilia, the Center's exhibits focus on themes of peace, social responsibility, respect and personal growth. In 2006, he partnered with CKX, Inc. to form Muhammad Ali Enterprises, for the licensing of his name, image and likeness and to continue promoting his cultural and philosophical legacy throughout the world. Muhammad has nine children: Maryum, Rasheeda, Jamillah, Hana, Laila, Khaliah, Miya, Muhammad Junior, and Asaad. He is married to the former Lonnie Williams of Louisville, whom he has known since her family moved across the street from the Clay family when she was 6 years old. Whether promoting tolerance and understanding, feeding the hungry, studying his religion, or reaching out to children in need, Muhammad Ali is devoted to making the world a better place for all people. No athlete has ever contributed more to the life of his country, or the world, than Muhammad Ali. Ali: The Boxer Who would've thought that a stolen bike was the key to the beginning of the Muhammad Ali story? But it was. In 1954 in Louisville, Kentucky, 12-year-old Cassius Marcellus Clay's bike was stolen while he and a friend were at the Columbia Auditorium. Young Cassius found a cop in a gym, Joe Martin, and boiling with youthful rage, told Martin he was going to "whup" whoever stole his bike. Martin admonished, "You better learn to box first." Within weeks, 89-pound Cassius had his first bout—his first win. For the next 27 years, Cassius would be in that ring. Even in his youth, he had dreams of being heavyweight champion of the world. But his life would take turns that no seer could've predicted. Young Cassius dedicated himself to boxing with fervor unmatched by other young boxers. Indeed, it was his only activity. As a teenager, he never worked. He boxed and trained. He had 108 amateur bouts. According to Joe Martin, Clay set himself apart from the other boys by two things: He was "sassy," and he outworked all the other boys. The work paid off: 6 Kentucky Golden Gloves championships; two National Golden Gloves championships; two National AAU titles before he was 18 years old. And the son of Odessa, whom he lovingly referred to as "Bird," and Cassius senior, "Cash," to everyone, won the Olympic Gold Medal in 1960 in Rome months after his 18th birthday. Although Cassius returned home to a parade, Louisville was still, in 1960 part of the segregated South. Even with a medal around his neck, Cassius was refused service at a local restaurant. At the time, Cassius was managed by the Louisville Sponsoring Group, a consortium of wealthy local white businessmen. The LSG, as it became known, put young Cassius with veteran trainer, Angelo Dundee, after failed attempts with the Mongoose, Archie Moore, and a turn down by Ali's boxing idol, Sugar Ray Robinson. With Dundee in his corner, from his Miami base, Cassius blazed a trail through the heavyweight division with his unorthodox style that defied boxing logic. He was a "headhunter." He never threw body shots (he adopted this style in his youth because he had reach and because he didn't want to get close enough to get hit). And he "danced." Because of Clay's powerful legs—maybe the strongest in the history of boxing—he literally floated in the ring. He invented the "Ali Shuffle;" a foot maneuver where he would elevate himself, shuffle his feet in a dazzling blur, and sometimes deliver a blow while dancing. The third element that Clay brought to boxing was his mouth. He never shut up. He became known as, "The Louisville Lip." It was more than banter; it was a constant harangue. In a time when boxers never talked to the media—their managers always spoke for them—Clay did all his own talking. He even went so far as to predict the round. "To prove I'm great he will fall in eight!" The Offical Muhammad Ali Website While training for his title bout against the fearsome heavyweight champion, Sonny Liston, Clay met Cap'n Sam, a Nation of Islam minister of the local Miami mosque. Cap'n Sam introduced Cassius to NOI spokesman, Malcolm X. Malcolm and young Cassius bonded on a deep level. Malcolm brought Cassius into the Nation of Islam. Despite the 7-1 odds, Clay upset Sonny Liston in Miami and became heavyweight champion of the world in 1964. The next day, Clay announced to the world that he was a member of the Nation of Islam and that his name was Cassius X. The X reflecting the unknown name that was taken from him by the slave owners centuries before. The national response was immediate, negative and intense. Cassius X, soon to be given the name Muhammad Ali, by NOI founder, "The Messenger," the Honorable Elijah Muhammad, chose to disassociate himself from his friend and mentor Malcolm X after the Messenger suspended Malcolm. Herbert Muhammad, eldest son of Elijah, was installed as Ali's new manager as Ali continued to defend his crown against all comers. In 1967, as the Vietnam War was escalating, Ali was called up for induction into the Armed Services. Ali refused induction on the grounds of religious beliefs. He was, in fact, a practicing Muslim minister. This refusal led to the now-famous Ali quote, "I ain't got no quarrel with them Vietcong..." The national furor over that comment combined with Ali's refusal to be inducted into the Armed Services, caused virtually every state and local entity in America to cancel Ali's boxing licenses. Ali's final fight of 1967 was against Ernie Terrell, who incensed Ali at the weigh-in by calling him "Clay." Ali pounded him in the ring with taunts of, "What's my name?!!" Ali did not fight again for 2 ½ years. He was stripped of his championship title, his passport taken; all his boxing licenses were cancelled. He lost an initial court battle and was facing a 5-year prison term. Ali made money during his exile by speaking at colleges. He was the first national figure to speak out against the war in Vietnam. In 1970, after a 2 ½ year layoff, and with the mood of the country changing, Ali staged his comeback, first against Jerry Quarry in Atlanta then for what was billed as, "The Fight of the Century," his first match against undefeated champ, Joe Frazier at Madison Square Garden on March 8, 1971. Ali fought valiantly, but lost. The 2 ½ year exile had cost Ali his legs. He could no longer dance. He lost that night in the Garden, but months later he won his biggest fight, the Supreme Court reversed his conviction and upheld his conscientious objector claim. Ali was free of the specter of jail, and free to travel to box anywhere in the world. Several matches followed, including an unexpected loss to ex-Marine, Ken Norton; a win in their next bout; an uninspired win against Joe Frazier. But these matches were but window dressing for the biggest match of Ali's career: The Rumble In the Jungle. George Foreman was a fearsome champ. He had thunder and destruction in both hands. He had easily knocked out Ken Norton and had lifted Frazier off the mat with one blow. Promoter Don King got the government of the African nation of Zaire to guarantee the unheard of sum of 10 million dollars for the fighters. In Kinshasa, Ali derived strength from the African people. They adored him. They yelled, Ali Bomaye! (Ali kill him). Going into the fight, Ali was 3-1 underdog. His fight doctor, Ferdie Pacheco, had a jet ready to spirit Ali away to a neurological hospital in Spain after the fight. But Ali had other ideas. Because of the heat, Ali realized he couldn't dance from Foreman for the whole fight. He invented "The Rope-A-Dope," a strategy that allowed Foreman to pound on him until Foreman tired. His corner men yelled at him to get off the ropes, but Ali persisted with his strategy for seven rounds and then in the eighth round, when Foreman was spent, Ali came off the ropes and scored a shocking knockout! Ali was the king again. After the legendary "Thrilla In Manila," the rubber match against Frazier, who some have deemed, the greatest boxing match ever, Ali fought and lost to young Olympic Champion Leon Spinks. He subsequently regained his title against Spinks, thus becoming, at that time, the only man in heavyweight history to win the crown three times. Ali ended his career 56 wins (37 by knockout) and 5 defeats. Ali has inspired millions worldwide. He gave people hope and proved that anyone could overcome insurmountable odds. He gave people courage. He made fighters of us all. This is Ali and never comes another.
19 May 2009
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Women's Professional Boxing
7 Sep 2009
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Kubrat Venkov Pulev (born March 4, 1981) is a Bulgarian pro boxer best known to medal repeatedly at international tournaments as an amateur, winning the European Championships at superheavy 2008. Other names - The Cobra Residence - Germany Height - 1.94 m (6 ft 4+1⁄2 in) Division - Heavyweight Stance - Orthodox Amateur career: In February 2002 Pulev won the "Strandya cup", the oldest international boxing tournament in Europe, in his native Bulgaria. Pulev, who is nicknamed "The Cobra", beat Cuban 201 lbs world champion Odlanier Solis in the process, one month later, however, he lost the rematch to the Cuban at the Semifinal of the "Chemiepokal cup". He could not participate at the Euros 2002 in Perm after breaking his arm in sparring. At the World Championships 2003 he lost in the first round to old foe Solís 7:12. At the European boxing championships 2004 in Pula he defeated world class Alexander Povernov (World Championships Bronze medalist 2005). Pulev didn't qualify for the Olympics despite the fact that he won the last qualifying tournament in Gothenburg, had to settle for the first reserve place, because the heavyweight division has only 16 fighters participating in Olympic Games (other weight divisions has 48-81). He beat Islam Timurziev at super heavyweight at the Strandya Cup 2005. At the so-called EU Championships he lost the final 18:24 to Italian southpaw Roberto Cammarelle, at the 2005 World Amateur Boxing Championships he also won bronze again losing for the third time to Solis 11:25. 2006 at the Chemiepokal he beat Vyacheslav Glazkov‎ and Magomed Abdusalamov. He finished at third place at the European Championships in Plovdiv. After defeating Glazkov again he was easily beaten (RSCO) by former victim and eventual winner Islam Timurziev of Russia. In 2007 he won the Chemiepokal tournament and was regarded as one of the favorites at the 2007 World Amateur Boxing Championships but had a bad draw and lost early to southpaw Olympic bronze medalist and eventual winner Roberto Cammarelle. In 2008 he won the Strandya Cup once again beating PanAm Champion Robert Alfonso 19:9. He beat Jaroslavas Jakšto and ‎ to qualify for the Olympics 2008. There he was upset in his first bout by young Colombian Oscar Rivas. In November in absence of Cammarelle he beat Marko Tomasovic, Roman Kapitanenko and Dennis Sergeev to claim the European Championship. Professional boxing record: 5 Wins (3 (T)Knockouts, 0 decision), 0 Losses (0 (T)Knockouts, 0 decision), 0 Draws Pro debut - vs. Florian Benke (Romania), win for 2:05 in Mecklenburg-Vorpommern, Germany http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kubrat_Pulev http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kubrat_Pulev
14 Feb 2010
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Learn how to do a power punch for boxing training and where to get the power from in this free personal training video from a professional boxing trainer. Expert: Bill Feldman Contact: www.theboxingchef.com Bio: Bill Feldman, otherwise known as "The Boxing Chef", is a restaurateur and certified sports trainer located in New York City. He has been featured on CNN and FoxNews.com. Filmmaker: Paul Muller
10 Jun 2010
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This video was shot by me, ecbranno, in 1080P on a Kodak handheld HD video camera from the 3rd row. Kimbo Slice's professional boxing debut vs. James Wade, 8/13/11, Buffalo Run Casino, Miami, OK. ORIGINAL VIDEO.
7 Dec 2011
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Official Video of Kimbo Slice's professional Boxing debut & 10 second KO of James Wade at the Buffalo Run Casino in Miami, Oklahoma. Courtesy of Holden Productions and Gary Shaw Productions.
2 Jan 2012
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4:06
October 15 2011 PROFESSIONAL BOXING FULL FIGHT in Heartland Events Center in Grand Island Nebraska
8 Jul 2012
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Professional boxing trainer Alex Devia shows Dr. Jennifer Ashton how boxing takes working out to the next level. And, Maureen Shea, nicknamed "The Real Million Dollar Baby," shares her experience training Hilary Swank.
10 Sep 2012
106
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9:02
บัวขาว vs แก๊งสามช่า ปี2005 Awards 2012 - THAI FIGHT Champion 2011 - WMC World Junior Middleweight Title 2010 - Shoot Boxing S-Cup World champion 2009 - WMC/MAD Muaythai World champion 2006 - K-1 World MAX champion 2006 - WMC Super-Welterweight World champion 2005 - S-1 Super-Welterweight World champion 2005 - K-1 World MAX 2005 Finalist - M.T.A World Muay Thai Champion 2004 - K-1 World MAX champion 2003 - KOMA GP Lightweight champion 2002 - Toyota Muay Thai marathon tournament 140 lb. class winner - Omnoi Stadium Lightweight champion 2001 - Professional Boxing Association of Thailand Featherweight champion(Lumpinee) - Omnoi Stadium Featherweight champion http://www.banchamekgym.net/ https://www.facebook.com/BanchamekGym
17 Nov 2012
8835
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