UFC London interview: Bamgbose gets verbose on Breese for ‘all that trash talk’

UFC middleweight Oluwale Bamgbose spoke with Bloody Elbow ahead of his UFC London bout with Tom Breese to discuss his one-of-a-kind style, short notice opportunities, and what’s to come of Breese for talking smack. UFC middleweight prospect Oluwale Bamgbose is headed to Europe for his first time, to throwdown with Tristar trained Brit, Tom Breese, at UFC Fight Night 107 in London, England this Saturday. Before breaking for Great Britain, Mr. Bamgbose spoke with Bloody Elbow about his unique fighting style, the scouting report on himself, and tells us how he really feels about his UFC London opponent, Mr. Breese.
All of your wins came in the first round and under 3:30; how would you describe your style?
“I’m just one of those types, man. I like to fight, and when I fight, I bring it. Sometimes you don’t plan it. Ideally, you’d like to go in and out, but sometimes you’re faced with a tough cookie. You got to spread out the energy, and gameplan, and strategy. Overall, I do my best to showcase my best, number 1, and number 2, to win. So, sometimes it just releases the fireworks, you know?”
“I’ve been so connected to MMA, and connected to a few martial arts, that I’ve been able to come up with my own style. Not a lot of fighters can say that, but I can. I love this sport so much, and invested so much into it, that now I literally create moves, which is amazing.”
Short notice debut against Uriah Hall at UFC Fight Night 73:
“My first fight was against a veteran with only a week-and-a-half preparation. Uriah Hall is no joke, but at the same time, he’s not as dangerous as say #10 or #15 in my 185 UFC division, but he’s to be respected. I wish I had more time to prepare for him, but I didn’t, and it is what it is. I did what I could, but I didn’t really fight him, knowing my strengths. After my fight with him, I realized that I’m actually faster than him. Oh, wow. After I look at the footage, I was like ‘oh man.’”
“Inside the fight, I’m not going to lie, nerves got the best of me. In my mind, I was like, ‘wow, I’m actually fighting Uriah Hall right now.’ I mean, I’ve sparred with him before, but to actually fight him in front of that capacity crowd, it was pretty intense. I’m not going to lie. It was my first big fight, first big show.”
What did you change for your second UFC showing?
“My second fight, I told myself, ‘who cares about being nervous, who cares about who’s in front of you? Get the job done; get the job done.’ That’s what I did my second time around.”
Kicking Daniel Sarafian in the head and finishing him with punches in 1 minute flat:
“This is what guys are going to have to worry about. I’m a man of trial and error. If you try something and it works, dude, continue. If you try something and it doesn’t, don’t do it again. For me, I realized that my style is actually really effective. My style of creating and just doing moves that fighters are not used to, should be something that I should continue, that I have to continue, that I will continue.”
Fighting Cezar Ferreira on 7-days notice at UFC on FOX 19:
“It was an opportunity that was presented to me. I wish it was a better opportunity, but hey, it was the available opportunity that was presented to me.”
What did it feel like going the full 15 minutes for the first time?
“It was descent. I wish it would have felt a little better, but my first 15 minute, my first 3-rounder in the UFC. It was intense, but I’m glad I felt it because now I know what it feels like. I can’t wait to go to the later rounds, if that’s where it goes.”
What is the scouting report on Oluwale Bamgbose?
“The scouting report on me is that oh, he only has standup, or he doesn’t have a gas tank. Well, he has another thing coming. If you that I only have standup, you’re going to a rude awakening. If you think that I don’t have a gas tank or cardio, I didn’t make it this far because I have flaws. Even if I did have flaws, like I didn’t make the necessary arrangements to correct them. That’s my job as a fighter; to adapt, to get better. I can’t wait to show all that I’ve improved.”
Traveling to London for UFC Fight Night 107:
“I’m excited, man. It’s my first time in Europe, London specifically. It’s an honor to fight for the UFC in Europe, in London. It’s a huge opportunity for me to gain a new fanbase, to get my name out there, to get my style out there, and to let people know, I’m coming.”
Shoot the breeze on UFC London opponent Tom Breese:
“To be honest, man, I believe that he’s cocky. He’s a good fighter, you know. His record speaks for itself, but he’s not the only good fighter, great fighter out there. I don’t know if you heard about it, but he was talking smack about him being ‘levels above me.’ For me, it’s interesting because I know the caliber of fighters that I’ve fought. Those fights were better than his, with the fighters that he’s fought in the UFC, so far.”
“So, he’s got to realize that he’s going to get that heat. He’s going to get that pressure, that intensity. Everything that relates to my experiences that I’ve gained, so far in the UFC, with the high level opponents that I faced, the bigger opponents that I faced. He will feel it. At the end of the day, fighting someone as tall as him is not new to me, but I’m pretty sure the first type of fighter that he’s fought in the UFC that presents my type of style; speed, power, etc. I watched video on him. I saw a lot of the guys he fought. He seemed to have many advantages, but let’s see if he is going to figure out that there’s no advantage against me.”
“All that trash talk he mentioned about being levels above me, I’m going to definitely test it. I have no choice. You will get my best, Tom Breese, and I’m positive you’re not going to be able to handle it, and that’s that. You brought out my best, you’re going to get it.
Next time, you’ll be best to keep your mouth shut and just fight, instead of challenging me, and saying your levels above me.
You have no clue what kind of monster you’re facing. I’m a monster, man; I’m a beast. It is what it is.”
You’re nobody else, but yourself in the cage:
“Yeah, you train with great fighters, but I have too. Just because you train with great fighters, it doesn’t mean that you’re them. Just because I train with great fighters, it doesn’t mean I’m them. You’re you when you’re in that cage. You’re nobody else, but yourself.”
Watch Oluwale Bamgbose vs. Tom Breese at UFC Fight Night 107 in London, England this Saturday. The Exclusive Fight Pass Prelims begin at 1:30 P.M. ET and will spill over into the main card at 5:00 P.M. ET, all on UFC Fight Pass. Stay tuned to Bloody Elbow for all of your UFC event coverage including interviews, play-by-play, highlights, and more!

Source: bloody

Alexander Volkov vs. Roy Nelson scheduled for UFC on Fox show in April

A heavyweight showdown has been added to the undercard of the next UFC on Fox show. It looks like Roy Nelson will be making his 19th appearance in the Octagon next month. The veteran heavyweight brawler has inked a contract to meet former Bellator and M-1 champ Alexander Volkov at the UFC on Fox show in Kansas City. Fox Sports broke the news.
Nelson (22-13, 9-9 UFC) is coming off a knockout victory over Antonio Silva in Brazil last September. The 41-year-old is 3-6 in his last nine fights, albeit against top competition.
Volkov (27-6, 1-0 UFC) made his UFC debut in November, narrowly defeating Timothy Johnson by controversial split decision. He has won three in a row overall, and has finished 21 of his 27 victories.
UFC on Fox 24 will be headlined by a UFC flyweight title fight between long-reigning champion Demetrious Johnson and challenger Wilson Reis. The bout between Nelson and Volkov will take place on the undercard for the event, which takes place on April 15th in Kansas City.
Source: bloody

Bethe Correia disagrees with majority draw, believes she defeated Marion Reneau

Marion Reneau thinks she defeated Bethe Correia at UFC Fight Night 106, and the Brazilian bantamweight feels she should have gotten the nod after the majority draw.

Correia didn’t talk to the media right after the bout on Saturday night because she had to go to the hospital, but she didn’t fracture her orbital bone after all.

Speaking with MMA Fighting on Tuesday, Correia broke down the fight and revealed how she scored it.

“I believe I won the fight,” Correia said. “I lost the third round, but I disagree that it was a 10-8. It could be a 10-9. I started well in the (third) round, defended her attacks on the ground, so I don’t think it’s fair. One of the judges even gave (Reneau) one of the first rounds, and I disagree with that as well. But he’s there to judge, and I’m there to fight.”

All three judges gave Reneau a 10-8 in the final round. Two judges scored it a 28-28 draw, and the third judge, Marco Aurelio Borges, gave Reneau the advantage in the opening round, seeing it 29-27 in her favor.

“She was better in the third round,” Correia admits,” but I believe that if she hadn’t landed that kick, or if I wasn’t so tired, I’d have kept dominating her or maybe knocking her out.

“I expected her to fight that way. She didn’t do anything she hadn’t done before in her fights. And I think she didn’t expect my takedowns and ground and pound as well. But I got tired in the fight, dropped my hands in the third, and took that kick that got me completely dizzy.”

Before and after the official decision was read, Correia did her traditional post-fight dance, and many didn’t understand why she was dancing since she didn’t win the bout.

“The crowd got me so excited, they gave me strength to continue fighting when I was hurt in the third round,” Correia explains. “It’s my mark. Even in the UFC video game, I dance after the fights. Fans love it, they ask me to dance all the time.

“It was so beautiful what the crowd did for me there, chanting my name so I wouldn’t lose in the third round. And I thought I had won when the fight was over, so I was so happy I had to dance for them even though I was completely tired [laughs].”

Correia expects to be back to training in one month, and eyes a late-June, early-July return to the Octagon. The Brazilian bantamweight, who asks for an opportunity to compete in Europe next time, doesn’t rule out a second fight with Reneau, but has another rematch in mind.

“I think I won the fight, so I don’t have anything to prove to her or anyone else,” Correia said. “To me, I’m the best, so that’s it. A second fight, I’d do it if the UFC wants, but I’d rather avenge a loss against Raquel Pennington. I won that fight. I’m more interested in fighting her than Reneau, but I wouldn’t turn it down.”

Source: mmafighting

Eduardo Dantas vs. Leandro Higo set for Bellator 177 following Darrion Caldwell injury

With Darrion Caldwell out, Legacy Fighting Alliance champion Leandro Higo will be fighting Eduardo Dantas for the Bellator MMA bantamweight belt. It’ll be an all-Brazilian clash for the Bellator MMA bantamweight title next month in Budapest, Hungary. After Darrion Caldwell withdrew with an undisclosed injury, the promotion signed the highly-touted Leandro Higo to replace him against reigning champion Eduardo Dantas. So it’ll be Bellator champ vs. Legacy Fighting Alliance champ at Bellator 177.
Dantas (19-4) had lost his Bellator title to Joe Warren in October 2014, but after beating Mike Richman, the Nova Uniao talent brilliantly picked apart Marcos Galvao last June to recapture his crown. His last outing was a December rematch against Warren, which he won by majority decision in a fight where giving Warren a draw was extremely generous, to say the least. The 28-year-old is an outstanding 10-1 inside the Bellator cage, and also holds notable stoppage wins over Wilson Reis and Zach Makovsky.
Higo (17-2) was part of season 4 of The Ultimate Fighter Brazil. After winning his elimination bout to get into the TUF House, he was submitted by Bruno Korea. He was given a second chance to compete after Giovanni Santos pulled out of the show, but an injury prevented him from continuing. The UFC did not sign Higo to a contract, but “Pitbull” went on an impressive run during his time with Resurrection Fighting Alliance. He captured the vacant RFA belt with a submission win over Joey Miolla, and then following the RFA-Legacy merger, successfully defended his title with a unanimous decision over Steven Peterson in January.
Bellator 177 will air (via tape-delay) on Friday, April 14th at 9 PM ET/PT on Spike. The Bellator Kickboxing 6 card, headlined by a rematch between welterweight champion Zoltan Laszak and Karim Ghajji, airs immediately after the Bellator broadcast is wrapped up.
Source: bloody

Bethe Correia on Ronda Rousey comeback: ‘I always said she was too vain‘

Former title challenger Bethe Correia still wants a rematch with Ronda Rousey, but doubts the former champion will return. UFC 190 turned out to be a short night for Bethe Correia, but she lives with the outcome to this day.
On that night, Correia fought former women’s bantamweight champion Ronda Rousey for the title, losing by knockout in less than a minute. Even though that fight was a year and a half ago, the landscape is now drastically different after Rousey’s back-to-back losses to Holly Holm and current champion Amanda Nunes.
Following her fight against Marion Reneau on Saturday night in Fortalza, Correia discussed her sympathies for her former opponent after the crushing loss at UFC 207
(Courtesy of Guilherme Cruz of MMAFighting)
“I’m her rival, I’m her enemy in the sport and in the personal area for everything that happened between us, but even enemies respect each other,” the Brazilian said. “The way she lost, I felt what she felt. It was similar to what I went through, a sub-minute loss, being caught in a way that you lose control.”
Still, she has a desire to fight Rousey once more. Unfortunately, Correia doubts the opportunity will present itself and believes Rousey is now truly and completely done with the sport.
“I hope she would come back because I want a rematch with her,” Correia said. “We have unfinished business, things to settle. But I believe she won’t come back. I always said she was too vain and wasn’t mentally strong enough to lose. I think her vanity was an issue against Amanda. She thought she could go back and trade with her. She’s too vain to accept the defeat and start over. Unfortunately, I don’t think I’ll have the rematch, but I’d love that.”
Correia just fought to a draw against Marion Reneau this past weekend at UFC Fight Night 106, and is currently ranked at #9. After the December loss, Rousey is still ranked at #3. While Rousey hasn’t officially announced any retirement, no plans of any sort in terms of returning to fighting have been made public either.

Source: bloody

Nicolas Dalby announces his release from UFC

Nicolas Dalby’s UFC run has come to an end.

The Danish welterweight announced on Wednesday that he has been cut from the UFC following an up-and-down 1-2-1 run within the promotion.

Dalby (14-2-1) entered the UFC as an undefeated 13-0 prospect in May 2015 and promptly picked up a split decision victory over Elizeu Zaleski dos Santos. But that performance would ultimately serve as his lone UFC win.

The 32-year-old followed up by fighting to a majority draw against Darren Till in a back-and-forth bout that won ‘Fight of the Night’ honors at UFC Fight Night 76. Dalby then lost back-to-back contests for the first time in his career, suffering unanimous decision losses to Zak Cummings and Peter Sobotta, the most recent of which came last September at UFC Fight Night 93.

In an Instagram post on Wednesday, Dalby vowed to fight on and come back “stronger and more dangerous than ever.” That post can be seen below.

Source: mmafighting

Shogun still longs for title shot, but is no ‘hypocrite’ to believe he’s close to it

Mauricio Rua talks about his title aspirations following his TKO win over Gian Villante. After a good showing that ended in a third-round TKO win against Gian Villante, former UFC light heavyweight champion Mauricio “Shogun” Rua finds himself in the first ever three-fight win streak of his UFC career.
With so many years of fighting under his belt, Rua believes the secret is to stay as calm as possible in the Octagon.
“I always try to evolve as an athlete, the cardio and technique, and I ask God a lot before the fight to be patient,” Rua told MMA Fighting at the post-fight press conference. “The calmer I am, the better I fight. Sometimes you’re too nervous you use your strength more than you need.”
“I don’t get as tired in the gym as I do in the fight,” he said. “The fight is different, so you have to concentrate and imagine it’s training because the anxiety can take control of you. If you think how big the event is, that’s against you. You have to concentrate and be calm and patient.”
“We want to win as soon as possible to guarantee the victory and I saw that he felt my hand a few times, but he recovered fast, so I didn’t open myself. The last knockdown, I felt he was hurt and knew if I went forward the referee would stop it because he was worse than before.”
Still, as a former PRIDE FC and UFC champion, Mauricio would like to relive those days, even though he knows he still needs to fight some more before he starts claiming another title shot.
“I would be an hypocrite if I said I’ll be next [in line]. For sure, it has to be the winner of Glover [Teixeira] and [Alexander] Gustafsson. They are ahead of me, and the winner deserves to fight for the belt.”
Mauricio Rua has defeated Gian Villante, Corey Anderson and Antonio Rogerio Nogueira in his last three outings. His last loss came in November 2014, when he was knocked out by Ovince Saint Preux.
Source: bloody

UFC Fortaleza and UFC London: Violence from coast to coast (Heavy Hands #150)

Connor Ruebusch and Patrick Wyman review the stunning wins of Kelvin Gastelum and Edson Barboza from Fortaleza Brazil, before heading to London, England to discuss Gunnar Nelson’s potential barnburner with Alan Jouban, and more. Matchmaking is a difficult job, so let this week’s episode of Heavy Hands stand as a celebration of good matchmaking. Sure. UFC Fortaleza’s main event felt like a bit of a letdown–Vitor Belfort was essentially fed to Kelvin Gastelum, name value and all, and the fight played out just as expected. And UFC London’s main event is similarly uninspiring, with a well-matched but lowkey scrap between Jimi Manuwa and Corey Anderson taking pole position.
The undercards, though…
Last weekend’s undercard was full of entertaining battles, and next week’s promises more of the same. We are discussing the main events on this show, but we’re also paying special attention to the flying knee knockout of Edson Barboza, and the valiant defense put up by Shogun Rua. Then it’s on to London, where Alan Jouban and Gunnar Nelson are set for a classic war of styles, Arnold Allen and Makwan Amirkhani will seek to prove whose star is brighter, and Joe Duffy and Tom Breese attempt to regain momentum and put the name “Tristar Gym” back on everybody’s lips.
Sean Shelby and Mick Maynard have been doing an excellent job in Joe Silva’s absence, and this week’s show celebrates that. It’s a fight smorgasbord, people, so come ready to tuck in.
Check us out on Patreon! We release two bonus episodes every month, and just $3 grants you access. Take a look and see if that, or any of our other rewards, interests you.
To download this episode directly, just right-click and save this link.
You can also find Heavy Hands on iTunes, Google Play, and Stitcher, where you can subscribe and check out all our past episodes.
Source: bloody

UFC London’s Darren Stewart: Rematch with Barroso is ‘personal’ due to disrespect, ‘dirty looks’

Darren Stewart wants to avenge a controversial no-contest versus Francimar Barroso this weekend. He told Bloody Elbow why this fight has become so personal. British light heavyweight Darren Stewart told Bloody Elbow that his UFC debut was ‘ruined’ thanks to the controversy that erupted in the wake of his fight with Francimar Barroso. In November the two men squared off in the opening bout of UFC Fight Night 100: Bader vs. Nogueira 2, in Sao Paulo, Brazil. That fight went about a minute and a half before referee Eduardo Herdy waved the contest off and awarded Stewart a TKO victory.
Buoyed with winning his UFC debut – and moving to 8-0 as a professional – Stewart boarded a flight for the long trip home to London, England. It wasn’t until after he arrived that he discovered that his official record had reverted back to 7-0 and that his win versus Barroso had been overturned by the Brazilian sanctioning body CABMMA. The regulators had deemed that an accidental clash of heads had rendered Barroso unable to compete and thus scrubbed away Stewart’s previously announced TKO victory.
Stewart found this out from his brother; who had seen it on Facebook. “I was really angry,” admitted Stewart. “I won. I still believe I won. I came back as a winner, until the Brazilian commission went against me… But I don’t care what the commission says, I still say I’m 8-0, I don’t care what it says on a bit of paper and when I win again, I’ll be 9-0.”
Basically he’s a wimp and a girl. We get elbowed in this sport and kneed to the head and he’s crying about that? I just don’t think he wanted to be there.
Along with being upset with CABMMA, Stewart also holds resentment towards Barroso, who he believes could have fought on after the accidental clash of heads. “Basically he’s a wimp and a girl,” charged Stewart. “We get elbowed in this sport and kneed to the head and he’s crying about that? I just don’t think he wanted to be there.”
Though he feels he bested Barroso in Sao Paulo, Stewart was still critical of his own performance. The UFC debutante believes he ‘rushed’ the fight, and cites the fabled ‘Octagon jitters’ as the reason why. “I don’t usually fight like that,” said Stewart. “I rushed it. Maybe if I didn’t go forward so much the clash of heads wouldn’t have happened. So I think I rushed it because of nerves, as much as I don’t want to admit it.”
Stewart said his nerves were mostly down to how surreal it felt to be competing in the UFC, something he had dreamed of doing for some time. The fact his first UFC fight occurred so far from home, and in hostile territory, didn’t faze him, though. “If you watch it; when I came out, I was dancing – dancing to their boos and everything. It didn’t make a difference,” he said.
For his second match in the UFC, Stewart will face Francimar Barroso a second time. However, now they’ll face-off in London, at UFC Fight Night: Anderson vs. Manuwa. “I didn’t really care about a rematch,” revealed Stewart. “I just wanted to move on because I actually want to go to middleweight. But then my coaches and my manager were pushing for the rematch, saying, ‘Just do him over. Do him over one last time,’ I was like, ‘I’m done with light heavy. These guys are massive, man. I’m fed up. I want a change’, but everyone’s saying, ‘Just one more time, one more time for the home town.’ And I was like, ‘Okay, for my hometown, I’ll do it one last time and then move on.’”
Everyone says that I should respect him. I’m not respecting anything. He’s getting no respect from me. From the moment he walked into the [fighters’ hotel], he was giving me dirty looks.
Despite not being thrilled to take another fight at 205 pounds, the 5’10” Stewart is looking forward to facing Barroso – for personal reasons. “He’s got no respect for me,” alleged Stewart. “Everyone says that I should respect him. I’m not respecting anything now. He’s getting no respect from me. From the moment we walked into the [fighters’ hotel], he was giving me dirty looks.”
“I’ve been through fights where me and my opponent don’t really talk,” continued Stewart. “You might nod heads, you might shake hands – whatever – show some sort of ‘fighter respect’, but Barroso gave me nothing. So I’m not showing him any respect this time. None at all.”
Stewart also remarked that he took offense to hearing Barroso had said, before their fight, that he believed he was the better striker. Stewart took this comment to mean Barroso didn’t respect his black belt in taekwondo. “He thinks he can beat me at stand-up?,” scoffed Stewart. “Nah. I’m a black belt. Obviously people can say that belts mean nothing, but I’ve proved – based on all my knockouts – that my black belt means something. He hasn’t proved anything with his black belt in jiu jitsu.”
When evaluating his opponent’s skills, Stewart said plainly, “I don’t think he’s good at anything,” before reasserting that he has no fear (or respect) for Barroso’s grappling credentials. “He thinks he can beat me standing up, so we’ll see. We’ll see in the O2 Arena, because now I don’t respect his black belt at all. I don’t respect him as a person, he can drop dead for all I care.”
There’s only one quality Barroso possess that Stewart somewhat respects: size. “He’s big, strong… and annoying,” said Stewart. Their difference in height was a contributing factor to the clash of heads that marred their first fight. In the clinch Stewart’s forehead lined up precisely with 6’1” Barroso’s cheekbone. Even though he knows another clinch with Barroso might bring about another clash of heads, Stewart doesn’t see any point in adjusting his game plan.
“That’s where my head’s got to be,” said Stewart. “I’m glad he’s got that height on him. I don’t have to bend down to put my head in his face or reach up, it’s just the right height.”
It’s not MMA anymore, it’s personal. But I’ve got to control it. I can’t let that get out of hand, because that can mess me up.
Stewart admitted that he is entering the rematch with Barroso with a level of emotion he is unfamiliar with, which concerns him. “It’s not MMA anymore, it’s personal. But I’ve got to control it. I can’t let that get out of hand, because that can mess me up. I’ve got to go in there with the same mindset as any other fight, but that’s gonna be a bit impossible because of what he’s done.”
The second meeting of Stewart and Barroso goes down at the O2 Arena, which is situated around twenty minutes from Stewart’s home. The Englishman stated he was “over the moon” with the prospect of fighting in an arena he thought he might only ever watch the UFC in. Though, Stewart said he isn’t feeling any extra pressure fighting in front of his hometown fans. “There’s always pressure wherever you go,” claimed Stewart. “Everybody wants you to win. Some say there will be more pressure because it is in your hometown, but I’ve always fought in my hometown.”
Win or lose, Stewart is intent on competing at middleweight after this fight. And he’s excited with what he sees before him in the 185-pound division. “It’s more stacked than light heavyweight,” he said. “It’s going to be a lot more work. It’s going to be faster paced. But obviously I’ll be the fastest.”
Currently ruling over the middleweights is Stewart’s countryman Michael Bisping. Though Stewart doubts Bisping will still be an active fighter by the time he hopes to be competing for a UFC crown, he did state that he “wouldn’t mind” fighting the current champion.
“It’d be a brawl,” said Stewart of a potential match-up with The Count. “I’d be faster than him, but he’s got great endurance; he keeps coming. Some say he’s not technical, but he just keeps coming at you, so that would be a problem. Aggression, we’re probably on the same level. Trash talk, he wins all day. He’s good at kicks and stuff, strength is alright… just the pressure, he’s got good pressure and you can’t put him away easily.”
Before he can seriously entertain the idea of a match-up with a UFC middleweight champion, Stewart must first get past Barroso on Saturday night. You can watch their tilt, like the rest of the event, exclusively on UFC Fight Pass. Stewart said he’d be grateful to people who watch, but he’s not too bothered either way. “If you see, you see, if you don’t, you don’t. If the support is there, that’s great, but I’m not gonna stress on it. I’ve got business to take care of.”

Source: bloody

UFC London Manuwa vs Anderson Care/Don’t Care Preview

Sorry cry babies! Kid Nate + Eugene S. Robinson are back with another installment of the infamous & patented Care/Don’t Care Preview. This time we’re looking at UFC Fight Night 107 live from London featuring Jimi Manuwa vs Corey Anderson. It’s time for another of our infamous and patented Care/Don’t Care Previews with me, Kid Nate and co-host extraordinaire Eugene S. Robinson, author of Fight: Everything You Ever Wanted to Know About Ass-Kicking but Were Afraid You’d Get Your Ass Kicked for Asking is here.
For the audio only version check us out on SoundCloud and be sure to subscribe to MMA NATION on iTunes and YouTube.
Source: bloody