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Stephen "Breadman" Edwards, Gervonta Davis vs. Hector Garcia & More

THU, JAN 01, 1970

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"Breadman" recaps last Saturday's stacked Premier Boxing Champions event on SHOWTIME Pay-Per-View, looks ahead to his fighter Caleb Plant facing David Benavidez and more!

Respected trainer Stephen "Breadman" Edwards joins The PBC Podcast this week to discuss Gervonta "Tank" Davis stopping Hector Luis Garcia, the rest of last weekend's stacked card, his thoughts on David Benavidez vs. Caleb Plant and much more. Plus, hosts Kenneth Bouhairie and Michael Rosenthal recap and break down Saturday night's entire televised SHOWTIME pay-per-view event and, in this week's Toe to Toe segment, list their top five lightweights today. 

The PBC Podcast is a weekly boxing show featuring timely analysis and interviews with the sport’s biggest figures. The show is published every Wednesday on YouTube, iTunes, Spotify, Soundcloud, Stitcher, Spreaker and other outlets. Alternatively, listeners can find The PBC Podcast on the PBC website at www.premierboxingchampions.com/podcast.

 

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Davis continues to stake his claim as the face of boxing, stopping the game Garcia to successfully defend his WBA World Lightweight Title Saturday night on Pay-Per-View.

WASHINGTON, D.C. — It looked like Hector Luis Garcia was able to do something not many other fighters were able to do—take the power shots of Gervonta “Tank” Davis.

That lasted for seven rounds.

In the eighth, it changed, when a Davis’ right uppercut wobbled Garcia, and at :13 of the ninth round, referee Albert Earl Brown ended it, giving Davis a ninth-round knockout in defense of the WBA World Lightweight title on Saturday night.

A raucous sellout crowd of 19,731 at Capitol One Arena cheered wildly during the PBC headliner  on SHOWTIME pay-per-view. The battle of contrasting southpaws has its ebbs and flows with Davis ultimately pulling away. With the victory, Davis (28-0, 26 KOs) now looks toward a megafight ahead against Ryan Garcia in the spring. 

“A little surprised (he didn’t come out),” Davis said regarding Garcia’s corner decision to stop it after eight rounds. “But I knew he was hurt bad but he’s a fighter and he didn’t want to show it. I knew he was hurt though. I feel as though – I have stuff to work on. Everything. I’m a fighter and I’m not retired so I’m always willing to learn.”

The first few rounds began slowly. Neither took any initiative, though Garcia did land some jabs in the second and was more active. Both fighters stayed at a comfortable distance of each other.

“I wasn’t throwing a lot of shots (in the beginning) because I was trying to beat him mentally,” Davis said. “I was trying to trick him with my hands and my eyes and things like that because he’s a tough fighter. I had to bait him.

“His southpaw style bothered me a little bit because I don’t fight a lot of southpaws but it’s okay; it’s a part of the game.”

Through three rounds, Garcia (16-1, 10 KOs) fought smartly and even connected on a few shots, set up by a solid jab. There were a few occasions when Davis turned, and it forced Garcia to throw punches at the back of his head.

Davis’ oft-overlooked boxing skill were on display as he felt out his opponent, probing for weaknesses. Garcia was determined. With 1:48 left in the fourth, he landed a counter right to the body, and he was willing to bend down and work in the pocket. 

In the final 30 seconds of the fourth, Davis began opening up. He nailed Garcia with a straight left, which got the crowd going, then followed with a right hook.

In the first minute of the fifth, Garcia appeared a little more prudent. He used distance and waited on Davis to come to him. In the last minute of the round, Garcia bounced a one-two combination off of Davis’ head. Tank, however, closed the fifth with a three-punch combination.

Midway through the sixth, Garcia was getting brave again. He closed the distance and for a brief time, Davis went to an orthodox stance than immediately switched back to his more natural southpaw look.

Davis slowly took over the action in the middle rounds as he began letting his hands go. With 1:07 left in the seventh, Garcia went to the body with a left, which was answered by a leaping right hook by Davis in the last minute of the round. 

Davis was now throwing and landing more. Garcia met fire with fire during the eighth which was halted by some ringside commotion that caused the bout to be momentarily stopped by Brown. When the fight resumed, Garcia was lucky to get out of it.

Davis nailed Garcia with his vaunted right uppercut with :18 left in the eighth and then a punishing overhand left which caused Garcia to wobble. Garcia, visibly in trouble, survived the round—but he didn’t survive the fight.

“When I got the shot to my head in the final round, that’s when I couldn’t see from my eye,” Garcia said. “I didn’t know where I was when he hit me with that shot. My vision is back but my head still hurts. I couldn’t see from my right eye. It was going well up until that point. I was picking my shots.”

Garcia returned to the corner telling trainer Joe Santos that he could not see. The fight was waved over from there.

“God willing I’m ready for the fight (with Ryan Garcia),” Davis said. “It’s scheduled for April. I’m here. He’s been training. He’s been talking. And let’s see who’s really about that.

“On my end I’m ready. I’ll be in the gym Monday. Well, not Monday. I’ll probably take a week off but I’ll be back for sure soon.

“I have to bring my people in close and listen to my close ones, listen to Al Haymon and just stay focused. There’s a lot of bumps in the road but if we stay focused together – that’s how I’ll (maintain) longevity in the sport.”

Jaron Ennis goes 12 rounds for the first time in decisioning Karen Chukhadzhian

Budding welterweight star Jaron “Boots” Ennis (30-0, 27 KOs) dominated every round in beating Ukrainian Karen Chukhadzhian (21-2, 11 KOs), capturing the interim IBF 147-pound belt. Ennis won by a 120-108 shutout on all three scorecards in going 12 rounds for the first time in his career.

“We come here to dominate,” Ennis said. “I feel like I could have thrown more punches. I should stop that guy and that's on me. I wanted him to engage but we did what we could.

“I learned to just take my time and to not rush anything. I’m glad I went 12 rounds. It felt great. I felt I was in the best shape. I just needed to throw a little more punches. I should have got him out of there.”

Chukhadzhian was not exactly as easy as expected. He worked angles well, never stayed set for too long, and the times Ennis was able to hit him, Chukhadzhian was able to take it.

Near the end of the third round, Ennis landed a nice right hook on the elusive Ukrainian. In the fourth, Chukhadzhian landed a couple of left hooks, and Ennis got through with a right uppercut. With just over two minutes left in the fifth, Ennis was able to nail Chukhadzhian with a right to the body against the ropes.

For the first time in his career, Ennis entered the seventh round. He was in control, yet he was taking more shots than he usually does, and was not able to completely execute his gameplan.

The fourth, fifth and sixth rounds were close, though Chukhadzhian was not active enough to do anything to win them.

Chukhadzhian was more interested in dodging Ennis than finding a way to attack him. With less than a minute left in the ninth, Chukhadzhian did land some counters as Ennis struggled to cut the ring off. 

But the Philadelphia native was determined to finish strong. In the last minute of the 10th, Ennis may have hurt Chukhadzhian with a right at the waistline, which seemed to slow Chukhadzhian. He controlled the action over the last two rounds, winning a wide decision. 

“He ran a lot,” Ennis said. “Hats off to him since a lot of guys didn’t want to fight me. So, shout out to him for coming here and taking this fight.

“Everyone knows that I want Errol Spence and the winner of Virgil Ortiz and (Eimantas) Stanionis. You know – all the top guys. Let’s get it, you know?

“I’ll wait until the time is right and (Spence) is ready.”

Roiman Villa pulls off shocker with majority decision over Rashidi Ellis

Rashidi Ellis won the first five rounds and seemed to be cruising to a 12-round victory over Roiman Villa.

But the 29-year-old Venezuelan kept coming on, and coming on, and in the last round, Villa knocked down Ellis twice to pull off a majority decision. The IBF world welterweight title eliminator was a signature victory for Villa (26-1, 24 KOs) and Ellis (24-1, 15 KOs) lost for the first time.

Judges David Braslow and Paul Wallace’s 114-112 scorecards overruled judge Tammye Jenkins’ 113-113 score.

“First of all, thank God for this victory,” Villa said. “Second of all, he was a tough fighter. He moved a lot. He does hit hard. The first couple rounds I was a little tight but then I got loose.

“I was on top of him from the first round. I know that fighters such as him who are quick sooner or later will get a little tired and that’s what I took advantage of.”

Ellis started well. He kept an active jab, cleaving Villa’s high guard on occasion. He connected on eight of his first 12 jabs. In the second, Villa found his range, landing an uppercut, and sporadically crowding Ellis. Able to get the fight back to the center of the ring, “Speedy” was able to be speedy, working the jab again.

By the fourth, Ellis was proving to be too quick, and too accurate for Villa, who could not pin him down. He showed some pop by catching Villa in the last minute of the fourth by rocking Villa with a counter right.

Through six, it was a virtuoso performance by Ellis. Halfway through the fight, it’s the best he’s looked as a pro. Villa was able to cut off the ring a few times, but the opportunities would quickly go.

In the seventh, however, Ellis’ face was getting marked up. With 1:03 left in the stanza, an emboldened Villa tried to implore Ellis to come on. Ellis remained patient and kept stabbing Villa with the jab. It was the first round Villa won.

By the ninth, Villa had a welt building under his left eye, though he landed some power shots, including uppercuts on the inside, set up by his jab. In the opening of the 10th, Villa was backing up Ellis and beginning to control the sway of the fight.

Entering the 12th, Villa knew he had to knock out Ellis to win. With 1:54 left in the last round, Villa finally caught Ellis with a left hook that sent him down for the second time in his career. With :03 left in the fight, Villa’s pressure forced Ellis down a second time, tangled in the ropes.

“My corner told me to knock him down (in the 12th round),” Villa said. “I couldn’t do it on the first try but I kept going. I thought he just fell on the last knockdown so I wasn’t sure (if it was a knockdown). But if they want the rematch, we’ll give them the rematch.

“I like the Mexican fighters with balls and I like the way he fights so I would definitely give him the rematch. I told him after the fight to smile and he had nothing to say. I didn’t really feel like I needed the knockout in that last round, I just wanted to dominate.

“Ellis is a good fighter, but this was mostly about what I was able to do. All credit to God for allowing me to come out with my arm raised up high. I’m not thinking about the future right now, just soaking in the moment.”

“I want the rematch right away. I’m fine (physically),” Ellis said. “I thought I was dictating the fight. I don’t know. I don’t know what happened. I totally disagree with the decision. I was winning most of the rounds. Yeah, he had the knockdown but other than that I was winning most of the rounds.”

Demetrius Andrade debuts strong at 168, plowing over Demond Nicholson

Demetrius Andrade wanted to make a point in his 168-pound debut against Demond Nicholson.

It’s safe to say “Boo Boo” did.

Coming off a 13-month layoff due to surgery on his right shoulder, Andrade (32-0, 19 KOs) looked solid in beating Nicholson (26-5-1, 22 KOs) by 10-round unanimous decision.

“I felt good, I can definitely tell the weight difference, but the speed and combinations and the IQ was the plan today and that’s what we did,” Andrade said. “The weight (was different).”

As for fighting either of the Charlo brothers or the David Benavidez-Caleb Plant winner next, Andrade said, “The only way I can say I’m the best is by fighting the best. Everyone knows that Demond Nicholson is a dog. That’s why we took this fight. He took this fight because he knew I was coming up and he definitely has the animal in him. He showed it today and we’re just boxing – IQ.

“I threw some nice combinations and some nice hard shots, but he came in shape. People get up to fight me. We're going to look to see who's available at 168 pounds. I'm just going to get stronger, sharper and faster too.”

At the opening bell, Andrade, the 34-year-old southpaw who’s naturally right-handed, came out fast, throwing wild shots at Nicholson, who retreated back to the ropes and grabbed Andrade.

With 1:10 left in the second, Andrade dropped Nicholson for the 12th time in his career with what looked like a straight left. Nicholson tried pleading his case to referee Malik Waleed to no avail.

With 2:11 left in the fifth, it looked like Andrade was knocked down, when a Nicholson right appeared to land on the body. Waleed, however, called it a slip. Andrade found his rhythm and quickly regained control of the fight. Nicholson began pecking Andrade in the sixth with a consistent jab, and he backed it by talking and harassing Andrade. Still, Andrade won the round, picking apart Nicholson.

With :40 left in the 10th, Andrade knocked down Nicholson a second time with a left to the jaw, followed by a right hook—putting the exclamation point on Andrade’s super middleweight debut.

“That was definitely clean,” Andrade said. “Nice left. Definitely a knockdown. That left hand. Boom. It was great to be here. I want to thank SHOWTIME for the opportunity and PBC and everyone that came out today. It’s me again baby!

"I thought I would be able to get him out of there in the deep waters, but he's a tough guy. I think we both cut each other early in the fight, but at the end of the day we do what we have to do.”

Other undercard results:

Super welterweight Vito Mielnicki, Jr. (14-1, 9 KOs) looked impressive in stopping Omar Rosales (9-2-1, 5 KOs) at :26 of round four of a scheduled 10-rounder.

Super lightweight Brandun Lee (27-0, 23 KOs) methodically tore down Diego Luque (21-11-2, 10 KOs) with a patient jab, mixed with an occasional body shot and eventually won in the fourth round of the scheduled eight-rounder with Luque’s corner threw in the towel at 2:55.

In a scheduled six-round super welterweight fight, Travon Marshall (7-0, 6 KOs) made quick, easy work of Shawn West (7-3-1, 4 KOs), stopping West at :48 of the first round. Marshall pinned West against the ropes early and referee David Braslow saw enough to end it, despite West’s protests.

For a closer look at Davis vs Garcia, check out our fight night page. 

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Two undefeated world champions will square off when Gervonta Davis and Hector Luis Garcia throw down Saturday night in a Premier Boxing Champions event on SHOWTIME Pay-Per-View.

This Saturday, January 7, from Capital One Arena in Washington, D.C., five-time world champ and boxing superstar Gervonta “Tank” Davis (27-0, 25 KOs) defends his WBA Lightweight World Title against unbeaten world champion Hector Luis Garcia (16-0, 10 KOs) in a 12-round high-stakes contest atop a Premier Boxing Champions event.

The SHOWTIME Pay-Per-View telecast (9 p.m. ET/6 p.m. PT) features unbeaten rising star Jaron “Boots” Ennis taking on the IBF No.4-rated Karen Chukhadzhian for the Interim IBF Welterweight Title in the co-main event. Also on the card, unbeaten welterweight contender Rashidi Ellis meets heavy-handed KO artist Roiman Villa in a 12-round clash of styles. In the pay-per-view opener, undefeated two-division world champion Demetrius “Boo Boo” Andrade faces D.C. area-native, Demond Nicholson.

The Story

Gervonta Davis has earned his way to the top of the sport, both as an elite-level pound-for-pound talent as well as an established big-ticket attraction. Now a five-time, three-division world champ, the Baltimore native will be headlining his fifth straight pay-per-view.

Awaiting Davis is a highly anticipated showdown with Ryan Garcia in the spring, but that’s only if he gets by his challenge this Saturday. 

In his last bout, this past May, “Tank” showcased his headline-grabbing heavy artillery by stopping the bold and aggressive Rolando “Rolly” Romero in the sixth round.

Hector Luis Garcia, the PBC Breakout Performer of the Year, has made a huge impact in a short period of time. Relatively unknown at the beginning of last year, the 2016 Olympian from the Dominican Republic is now co-headlining a major pay-per-view with one of the sport’s biggest stars and stands on the precipice of becoming a two-division world champ. 

His February upset of the highly regarded Chris Colbert rocket-powered Garcia’s career ascension. That shocker led to his first world title when he defeated WBA Super Featherweight World champ Roger Gutierrez in August. Now, with this move up to challenge for lightweight gold, Garcia looks to cap off his remarkable Cinderella boxing story. 

The Stakes

With a mega-fight against Ryan Garcia on tap, Davis needs to not only win this Saturday’s bout, but he also needs to look impressive against a very tough customer.

Garcia, meanwhile, would not only become a two-division world champion with a victory on Saturday, but he’d instantly shoot up the ladder of boxing stardom with the high-profile upset. 

The Matchup

Davis is one of the most gifted offensive fighters in the sport, blessed with speed, high-end reflexes, and the ability to generate concussive power from both fists.

The 28-year-old is also a smart, intuitive boxer who utilizes angles and complex ring strategies from the southpaw stance in setting up kill-shot opportunities. 

Defensively, Davis uses his speed and reflexes, as well as his smaller stature, to elude incoming shots and roll underneath punches. His one-punch power also helps keep opposition tentative and unwilling to fully invest in an attack. 

I’m just ready to shut everyone up. Undefeated WBA World Lightweight Champion - Gervonta "Tank" Davis

Garcia is a confident, poised tactician who applies steady, subtle pressure with a prodding jab and a come-forward approach. His relaxed style belies a tenacious mindset that often sees him gradually take control of a contest by setting a favorable pace and wearing down opposition.

Although the 31-year-old southpaw’s best offense weapon is the straight left hand, he works well to the body and has a good ability to mix his shots and vary his attacks. 

On defense, Garcia has his weak points. Among them is a penchant for keeping his hands low. He also appears to be especially susceptible to the right hand. 

The Words

Gervonta Davis

“We’re not sleeping on this guy. I know we have two fights lined up, but I’m only focused on this one. I’m ready to go through everybody that’s in my way. I’m just ready to shut everyone up. All the talking that’s going around, I just want to go in the ring and shut them all up.”

Hector Luis Garcia

“I’ve worked extremely hard to make this my year. I’m going to make this a great show for the boxing fans and the Dominican Republic. We’re coming to make this a battle. Whether it’s toe-to-toe or he wants to move and box, me and my trainer are ready.”

The Breakdown

The big question in all of Gervonta Davis’ fights is whether the opponent can withstand his explosive one-punch power. With 17 KO/TKO victories in his last 18 bouts (and 25 out of 27 overall), it’s pretty safe to call “Tank” an irresistible force. 

Irresistible, however, is not unbeatable. The man who beats Davis will either be an irresistible force, himself, or be savvy enough to cancel out and counter Davis’ offensive ability. Garcia may fall into the latter category.

Despite his defensive liabilities, Garcia is a smart, controlled boxer who doesn’t over commit and won’t fall into the kinds of traps Davis sets to blast away opposition. He works his style, stays in his lane, and fights within his skill set. 

Davis will have to step up the aggression and work hard to force the former Olympian into vulnerable positions. Garcia is the type of opponent who’ll content himself with picking spots, edging out rounds, and walking away with a victory that doesn’t blow anyone away, but gets him where he needs to go. 

Davis’ power, though, is a tide-turner an instant show closer. Whenever he touches you, he can take you out. That’s what makes him such an electrifying performer and formidable ring presence. Garcia will have to be near-perfect, and even then, there’s no guarantee that he won’t be taken out at some point.

Whatever happens Saturday night, Gervonta Davis vs. Hector Luis Garcia will be an entertaining clash of styles and temperaments that could very well end with a bang.

For a closer look at Davis vs Garcia, check out our fight night page. 

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The undefeated welterweight title aims to deliver a standout performance against the dangerous Roiman Villa Saturday night on the Davis vs. Garcia SHOWTIME Pay-Per-View.

Rashidi Ellis is relaxed. He’s confident. You can hear it in his voice. You can see it in his demeanor. Above all, the 29-year-old welterweight seems settled for the first time in a long time. 

Ellis comes from a boxing family. It’s entrenched in his DNA, in his limbs, his hands, his legs, his psyche. He lives and breathes the sport. Rashidi’s older brother, Ronald, has been in with the best, once going 11 rounds with two-time super middleweight world champion David Benavidez in March 2021. Rashidi’s younger sister, Rashida, fought in the Tokyo Olympics representing the United States as a lightweight.

When offered the chance for a breakout fight early in 2023, Rashidi jumped at the opportunity.  This Saturday, January 7, “Speedy” Ellis (24-0, 15 KOs) will be taking on 29-year-old Venezuelan Roiman Villa (25-1, 24 KOs) in a scheduled 12-round IBF welterweight title eliminator that could spell dividends later this year if Ellis wins.

The bout is part of a stacked Premier Boxing Champions event headlined by two undefeated champions squaring off as WBA Lightweight World Champion and boxing superstar Gervonta “Tank” Davis faces Hector Luis García at the Capital One Arena in Washington, D.C, on SHOWTIME Pay-Per-View (9 p.m. ET/ 6 p.m. PT).

Training camp the last two months has been a welcome relief for Ellis, who fought for the first time in two years with a first-round knockout over Jose Marruffo in July 2022. The prowling, aggressive Ellis knocked down Marruffo, a late replacement, twice in the first two minutes of the fight. The first knockdown came from an overhand right to the chin with 1:41 left in the first, when Ellis playfully mentioned to his corner, “Like that?” The second knockdown was generated by a jolting left hook to the face, which Marruffo didn’t see coming.

“I’m doing great, just getting ready for this fight,” said Ellis, who’s from Lynn, Massachusetts, and is trained by Alex Rivera. “Training camp has been good. I feel really strong and I’m ready. I was trying to move from a contract that laid me up for two years. I was still in the gym, grinding, sparring great fighters. I was still active. Mentally, I feel I’m better, I feel I’m physically stronger, and my skills are a lot better, too.

“Everyone is going to see what I’m able to do January 7. I know Villa is a strong fighter. He’s a fighter who comes forward and looks for the knockout all the time. I’ll stick and move and not play his game.”

I want to show people my skills and show that I’m the man in the welterweight division. Undefeated Welterweight Contender - Rashidi Ellis

This could be Ellis’ coming-out year. He’s fighting on the same undercard as Philadelphia’s Jaron “Boots” Ennis, the rising 25-year-old welterweight star who is 29-0 with 27 knockouts, and who Ellis has been eying for some time. Ennis will be taking on undefeated Karen Chukhadzhian (21-1, 11 KOs) in a 12-round IBF title eliminator. Ellis would love a chance at the winner of that fight.

But, he realizes, he’s going to have the jump his own hurdle in Villa to do it. Villa, a lanky, power-punching 5-foot-8, went the distance for the first time in three years and five fights when he beat Janelson Figueroa Bocachica by eight-round unanimous decision in his U.S. debut back in September. Villa likes to go to the body and possesses a powerful right uppercut. Though, Villa has never faced anyone as quick, or as skilled as Ellis, nor has he ever fought on a platform as large as he’ll be on Saturday night.

“Fighting (Ennis) would be a good fight, but after this fight, I’m looking to fight someone good and hopefully get one of those belts,” Ellis said. “This version of me is much more disciplined than I used to be, of course. In the time off, I had to stay disciplined to maintain (staying at welterweight). I love fast food and everything, I just can’t eat it (laughs).

“I have my weaknesses. But I have my own cook and I pay far more attention to my diet than I used to. I’ll turn 30 on May 7. I’ve been staying away from all the greasy stuff. I’m watching my conditioning. My sparring helped me stay sharp.”

Because he stays in constant shape, because he lives and breathes boxing, Ellis does not have to break off ring rust. One of his sparring partners for this fight happened to be Demetrius “Boo Boo” Andrade, the former WBA super welterweight and WBO middleweight world champion who is also fighting on the Davis-Garcia undercard, taking on Demond Nicholson in a scheduled 10-rounder.

“I want to show people my skills and show that I’m the man in the welterweight division,” Ellis said. “I want to show people my boxing abilities. I’m training for a 15-round fight. My last fight lasted one round, so I’m really prepared. I have a game plan, but I can switch that up during the fight.

“People will see me come out victorious, probably in the later rounds. It’s time to prove what I can do.”

For a closer look at Rashidi Ellis, check out his fighter page. 

Isaac Cruz, Chris Colbert & Davis vs. Garcia

THU, JAN 01, 1970

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A stacked episode ahead of 2023's inaugural big fight on Saturday night as boxing superstar Gervonta "Tank" Davis takes on Hector Luis Garcia on SHOWTIME Pay-Per-View.

Lightweight contender Isaac "Pitbull" Cruz and super featherweight contender Chris "Primetime" Colbert join The PBC Podcast this week to discuss what's next for each, reflect on their 2022 and breakdown Saturday night's highly-anticipated showdown between unbeaten world champions Gervonta "Tank" Davis and Hector Luis Garcia at Capital One Arena in Washington, D.C. live on SHOWTIME Pay-Per-View (9 p.m. ET./6 p.m. PT).

Plus, hosts Kenneth Bouhairie and Michael Rosenthal break down the entire Pay-Per-View card and, in this week's Toe To Toe segment, recap the PBC Year-end awards and share their choices. 

For a closer look at Isaac Cruz and Chris Colbert, check out their fighter pages. 

The PBC Podcast is a weekly boxing show featuring timely analysis and interviews with the sport’s biggest figures. The show is published every Wednesday on YouTube, iTunes, Spotify, Soundcloud, Stitcher, Spreaker and other outlets. Alternatively, listeners can find The PBC Podcast on the PBC website at www.premierboxingchampions.com/podcast.

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