Tag Archive for Little

Khabib Nurmagomedov welcomes his little brother to the UFC

Abubakar Nurmagomedov will make his UFC debut in February at a UFC Fight Night in Belem, Brazil.

As if one Nurmagomedov wasn’t enough for the UFC roster to deal with, there will now be two. Khabib Nurmagomedov announced over social media that the promotion has gone ahead and signed him brother Abubakar Nurmagomedov to a deal. The 14-1 welterweight will kick off his UFC career at the UFC Fight Night card in Belem, Brazil on February 3rd.

As you might expect from a Nurmagomedov, Abubakar is a national combat sambo champion. He’s also got a Fedor-like story about the lone loss of his career, which came via a doctor’s stoppage over a cut. For the past two years he’s been working away in the World Series of Fighting where he earned notable wins over John Howard and Matt Secor.

There’s no word yet on who Abubakar will face for his fight in Belem, but here’s the rest of the card as it stands:

Valentina Shevchenko vs. Priscila Cachoeira
Thiago Santos vs. Anthony Smith
Deiveson Figueiredo vs. Joseph Morales
Iuri Alcântara vs. Joe Soto
Timothy Johnson vs. Marcelo Golm
Maia Stevenson vs. Polyana Viana
Alan Patrick vs. Damir Hadzovic

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UFC Mexico preview: Sergio Pettis ready to become more than just ‘Showtime’s’ little brother

Ultimate Fighting Championship (UFC) is back on television this weekend (Sat., Aug. 5, 2017) with the UFC Fight Night 114 mixed martial arts (MMA) event on FOX Sports 1, which features a flyweight main event between Sergio Pettis and Brandon Moreno, who battle for a spot in the 125-pound title chase.

See the entire fight card and line up here.

Pettis (15-2) entered the promotion with a ton of hype, thanks to his older brother and former UFC lightweight champion Anthony Pettis. Unfortunately, not everything went according to plan and Sergio got submitted in his sophomore effort.

Since then, “The Phenom” is 5-1 and coming off three straight wins, and finally able to step out from the shadow of his veteran brother.

“I feel like I’m growing into myself, I’m maturing as an individual and as a martial artist,” Pettis told UFC Tonight. “I’m feeling comfortable out there in the Octagon. In the beginning of my career, I was very timid out there. I feel like I’m expressing myself and having a great time doing it.”

Pettis was last seen turning away former division No. 1 contender John Moraga.

Waiting for him will be the red-hot Moreno (14-3), undefeated inside the Octagon and the winner of 11 straight with eight finishes. No question the winner will move themselves one step close to a division title shot.

But will it be Pettis … or Moreno?

MMAmania.com will deliver LIVE round-by-round, blow-by-blow coverage of the entire UFC Fight Night 114 fight card on fight night (click here), starting with the Fight Pass “Prelims” matches online, which are scheduled to begin at 7 p.m. ET, and then the remaining undercard balance on FOX Sports 1 at 8 p.m. ET, before the main card start time at 10 p.m. ET on FOX Sports 1.

For much more on UFC Fight Night 114 in Mexico City click here.

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Midnight Mania! Dillashaw says violence not the answer, Garbrandt calls him a little bitch

Bringing you the weird and wild from the world of MMA each and every weeknight

Welcome to Midnight Mania! Tonight we’ve got Cody Garbrandt calling TJ Dillashaw a little bitch for choosing the Zen way, Conor McGregor offering boxing tips to his fans, Benson Henderson getting profane, Scripture Sage, knockouts, podcasts, and much more.


Insomnia

TJ Dillashaw is out here with a peaceful message surely no one can have a problem with… right?

Cody Garbrandt, though? After the tumultuous first episode of TUF aired, he wasn’t having this.

Not just that, but Garbrandt went further, talking about how Dillashaw apparently injured Chris Holdsworth in training. Holdsworth, once an undefeated prospect and TUF winner, has been out of competition since 2014 with concussion-related issues. Dillashaw does have a reputation as an aggressive sparring partner, one of the issues Urijah Faber mentioned when he banned Dillashaw from the gym.

The ironic thing about Garbrandt’s tweet, of course, is that he himself claims to have laid TJ out cold in sparring.

Accurate:

Also… Team Night Riders?

Team Knight Riders:

Dillashaw is unbothered with Garbrandt’s twitter jabs, posting about riding an ass to the top of the mountain. Presumably the ass is Cody. I’m not sure what #grandcanyon is supposed to mean, however. That’s as inscrutable as #TeamNightRiders to me. Perhaps it means he’s peacefully enjoying the ride from this point of his career. Maybe it means I need to tune in to TUF this time.


Bobs and Weaves

Conor McGregor offers a fan some boxing tips, and talks about his protege Artem Lobov’s upcoming fight:

Blaze it 4/20!

Tommy Toehold’s skit featuring the Diaz brothers contemplating some cars:

Joe Rogan, of course, is going to enjoy 4/20.

#420

A post shared by Joe Rogan (@joerogan) on

Amanda Nunes advocating for a kid in need:

What is this??? Benson Henderson, you’re cursing now? Since when? Who killed Ben Henderson and hacked his account?

While Benson is swearing on Twitter, young Sage Northcutt is taking up the mantle of the muscular Christian. Notice the Scripture on the wall behind him:

Take note, Ben. Choose you this day who you will serve.

UFC welterweight Belal Muhammad cracked me up with this PSA:

Update on Mark Hunt’s UFC lawsuit:


Slips, Rips, KO Clips

TJ Dillashaw sparring with the nearly anonymous top ten UFC bantamweight, Jimmie Rivera. Both guys look like they got some good licks in, but Rivera’s shots get the slow-motion treatment here:

They start them young in the East:

Slightly less professional, no less vicious.


Podcasts and Video

Jack Slack’s Fights Gone By:

Episode two of the Naked Godcast, featuring Jed Meshew, Esquire, and the legendary Naked Gambler. I currently have an unofficial “Enemy of the Podcast” title and I hope to make it official in the coming weeks.

Little-known fact: Cub Swanson once tapped my former coach with his guillotine in the dying seconds of the third round, back in the WEC. Andy Richardson breaks the move down:

Fight Nerds episode three: UFC Nashville pre-fight show with Flyin Brian J (subscribe to MMAMania.com on Youtube)

Beer pairing for UFC Fight Night 108:


Quick Hits


Random Land

Stay woke, Maniacs!

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Michael Chiesa: ‘Little turd’ Eddie Alvarez will have to stop ducking me eventually

Hello, Michael Chiesa, nice to meet you.

The usually-reserved Lightweight contender has never been known for talking smack, but “Maverick” has been calling out the rest of the division lately for making up one excuse after another to not fight him.

It’s bottled up frustration that needs to come out, says Chiesa, who turned his attention to Eddie Alvarez after clowning on “hypocrite” Tony Ferguson on “The MMA Hour,” saying that Eddie is ducking him in favor of lower-ranked fighters.

Which is baffling on many fronts, as “Maverick” is confident the “little turd” that is Alvarez will eventually have to fight him anyway if he wants to get back into the title picture.

“At first I felt disrespected. But then I wondered, ‘Why am I being such a puss about it?’ A former world champion is avoiding me, he is ducking me. That is just the way it looked like to me. He’s like, ‘He’s some Ultimate Fighter guy.’ And you’re like, ‘Michael Chiesa?’ And he says, ‘Yeah, him.’ So you do know my name. Why are you acting like you don’t know who I am? You’re talking about how a fight with me is a step in the wrong direction, but you want to fight Poirier? He is tough, don’t get me wrong, but I am ranked two spots higher than him right now. I am No. 7 in the world right now. How am I a backward step? Because Dustin has a bigger Twitter following? What does that have to do with anything? You want to get that belt back, you got to go through me. You know what sucks is, even if he beats Poirier, there’s a chance he’s still going to have to fight me. You’re not going to go from No. 10 and then just jump back into a title fight. Chances are, that little turd is going to have to fight me. Know what I mean? May the best man win in Dallas. I’m here, training. The longer these guys wait, the better I’m getting. Every fight I come out and compete hard and I’m improving. Every fight I look better and better and I’m not the same guy out there. So, it’s like you are only giving me more time to get better and only making the odds worse for yourself.”

Chiesa has look good as of late, racking up three straight victories before a back injury forced him out of his chance to collect number four against the aforementioned Tony Ferguson last July.

Meanwhile, Alvarez didn’t get his much-desired fight against Nate Diaz, as UFC matchmakers instead matched up “The Underground King” against Dustin Poirier for a 155-pound scrap that will go down at UFC 211 on May 13, 2017 in Dallas, Texas (details). Chiesa, meanwhile, will be in the training room, getting better while hoping someone finally takes him on his challenge.

Any suggestions?

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Returning to spot of shocking loss means little to Fedor

When Fedor Emelianenko steps into the cage on Saturday night against Matt Mitrione, it will be the exact location of his most famous loss. But that seems of little concern to him.

Fedor Emelianenko, the man who still has to be regarded as the most successful heavyweight fighter in MMA history, returns on Saturday night to the exact spot where he went from myth to human.

On June 26, 2010, in just his second fight with Strikeforce, Emelianenko was facing Fabricio Werdum in San Jose, Calif., at what was then the HP Pavilion and is now the SAP Center, a hotbed for MMA for more than a decade that had housed some of the most historically significant fights in history. By no means was the fight expected to be one-sided, as Werdum was among the most skilled heavyweights in the sport and had been in the ring and cage with top competition for years.

Still, few thought Werdum would win. For all real purposes, Emelianenko had gone 33 fights without a clean loss. The lone blemish on his record came nearly ten years earlier, a cut stoppage from an illegal elbow in a bout with Tsuyoshi Kosaka. By all rights that fight should have been a disqualification on Kosaka or a no contest. But it was in Japan in 2000. The sport was in its formative years, with no set rules, and decisions didn’t always make logical sense.

While no championship was at stake, many considered Emelianenko the legitimate heavyweight world champion going into that fight. He had been champion of Pride when it had the best heavyweight talent in the world since 2003. Pride may have gone out of business, but Fedor had not lost since. Even when Werdum got him in a triangle — because Emelianenko had found himself in deep trouble in so many fights, yet always managed to find his way out — it was hard to envision he could lose. Time seemingly stood still as he was in that triangle, and then he tapped out.

That shocking moment — one of the most memorable in the sport’s history — seems to have less meaning to Emelianenko (35-4-1-1) than fans.

When asked if it means something to him to come back to the same location more than six years later, he unemotionally replied through an interpreter, “Maybe not, this is how it happened due to God.”

Emelianenko headlines Saturday’s Bellator show on Spike TV against Matt Mitrione (11-5), a former college football star at Purdue who bounced around the NFL for a few years before making a name for himself with his outgoing personality as a mid-level UFC heavyweight. One year ago, he let his UFC contract expire, frustrated with the organization, and signed with Bellator, a decision he said he has never second-guessed.

“I didn’t like where UFC was headed,” Mitrione said. “I didn’t like the forced nature of things. I didn’t like the way we were manipulated.”

His deal started when he auditioned for a sport as a color commentator for Bellator’s kickboxing league, and was told that they wouldn’t hire him for that spot if he still worked for UFC.

“It’s played out well,” he said. “I’m happy at all levels, happy with the appreciation, happy with the opportunity I’ve gotten at all levels. I don’t see this as being a short-term thing. Its not a way to get back. I’ll retire with Bellator.”

Bellator president Scott Coker noted that the deal to bring Emelianenko back to the U.S. was very different from his previous one in 2009 when he was running Strikeforce. Back then it was all about negotiations with M-1 Global, which made getting on the same page very difficult. This deal had its rocky moments, but in the end it was Coker and Emelianenko who struck an agreement without third-party involvement.

“Honestly, we kind of talked about a deal, and we got some lawyers involved, and then it got kind of hung up,” said Coker. “And then I jumped on a call with Fedor and his translator, Tanya, and we hammered it out in 45 minutes.

“We had hired a lawyer in Russia to represent us. It took three or four months of back-and-forth, and once we started talking directly, 45 minutes later, we had a deal, and they inked it within a couple of days.”

“The contract is for several fights, so that’s the goal,” said Emelianenko, who said how long he remains in the sport is God’s will.

Mitrione is about four inches taller, and will probably be 20 or more pounds heavier. He’s also more athletic than most of Emelianenko’s previous foes. But none of that seems to have any effect on Emelianenko.

“At this moment, I don’t have any concerns,” he said. “We’ll see during the fight.”

But at 40 — and ever since the Werdum loss — it’s clear he’s not the same fighter he once was. Even Fedor himself admits things are different.

“I feel myself getting old,” he said. “But the training is still the same. I’m the same weight. The training is always very difficult, hard and long.”

Mitrione is 38 yet, having come to the sport in his thirties, says he doesn’t necessarily feel the encroachment of age.

“I’m really lucky, but I don’t feel differently,” he said. “I believe I’m a Highlander. I’m not the only one, but I’m one of the few. My body feels great. It feels fantastic, I also changed the way I train. I don’t spar with big gloves and I don’t take punches to the face in training. Everything is live from the neck down.”

Mitrione noted that over the years his motto has become that he’s not paid to spar and get hurt in training, he trains to make sure he gets to the fight. He’s also concerned about his brain, noting he constantly engages in things to stimulate his brain after a lifetime in football and fighting.

“I think he’s excited,” said Coker about Mitrione. “That’s a big tough kid, really athletic, he’s got a big punch. This is an even fight to me, 50/50, whoever gets there first. I think Fedor’s excited. I think you’ll see a great match on Saturday night.”

“Is it my Super Bowl?” Mitrione said, when asked how this would compare to anything else he’s done in sports. “I don’t know. I can tell you after I win. I don’t know now. I think it’s just another day right now. It’s just another competition I’m involved in.”

Mitrione said the only thing he can compare this to right now was his 2010 fight with Kimbo Slice in Montreal.

“My first real fight in the UFC, not on Ultimate Fighter, was with Kimbo,” Mitrione said. “Kimbo had a Tyson-esque aura about him back then.”

“It parallels to fighting Kimbo, the aura, the hype, the trash talk from his fans. I see a lot of parallels. As far as every other sport, a fight is it’s own animal. I don’t really see it (a comparison to a football game). The Kimbo fight was somewhat similar although obviously the level of fighter isn’t similar.”

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Dennis Bermudez felt knockout loss to ‘Korean Zombie’ was ‘a little bit of an early stoppage’

HOUSTON — After a knockout loss to Chan Sung Jung at UFC Fight Night 104, Dennis Bermudez discusses whether he felt it was an early stoppage, if he thought “Korean Zombie” would have ring rust, and what his game plan was going in.

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Donald Cerrone says Conor McGregor is disliked by all other UFC fighters, ‘scared little kid’ behind the scenes

Everyone is trying to get their hands on Ultimate Fighting Championship (UFC) superstar Conor McGregor. The Irish sensation has taking mixed martial arts (MMA) by the balls and holds the key to the biggest paydays the sport has to offer. So it’s difficult to blame McGregor’s fellow combatants for jockeying for position and trying to land a bout with the one they call “Notorious.”

But just because other UFC fighters make note of McGregor’s worth doesn’t mean they can stand him. As a matter of fact, according to UFC lightweight and welterweight standout Donald Cerrone, nobody on the UFC roster likes the featherweight king.

“By all,” said Cerrone in a recent interview with Sports Illustrated Now when asked if McGregor is disliked by other fighters. “He’s not one of the fellas, he’s not a good dude. It is what it is. He does a good job promoting the sport, he does a good job of making money. So I can’t hate the guy for that, but just as a person he ain’t a fan of mine.”

Cerrone has already exchanged unpleasantries with McGregor before so this shouldn’t come as a total surprise. Still, it’s uncommon that a fighter is disliked by an entire promotion, especially considering McGregor is usually friendly off camera.

“Behind the scenes he’s like a scared little kid,” added Cerrone. “He hides from us.”

“They line us all up in a line, but they take Conor and they put him off in another room because he can’t be around the other fighters because we don’t play that sh*t.”

Love him or hate him, which apparently many UFC fighters do, McGregor is doing his thing atop the MMA world. He may have temporarily hit a road block at UFC 196 in the form of Nate Diaz, but the 28-year-old rebounded nicely with a win at UFC 202 to reaffirm his position as the biggest selling attraction in the sport today, and possibly of all time.

“He’s definitely good for the sport. He’s got a lot of eyes. He brings a lot of people,” said Cerrone. “So my hat’s off to him for that, but [to] just like hang with him like a fella, no, he’d never be my buddy.”

McGregor is currently scheduled to challenge UFC lightweight champion Eddie Alvarez at UFC 205 on Nov. 12 in New York City to become the first fighter ever to simultaneously hold two divisional titles, while “Cowboy” takes on welterweight Kelvin Gastelum on the same night.

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UFC Fight Night 96: John Lineker vs John Dodson AKA The Battle of The Hard-hitting Little Guys

UFC 205 has had everyone in a bit of a frenzy this week. Since the announcement of Conor McGregor’s bid to challenge Eddie Alvarez for the lightweight title, there has been nonstop talk from every media source, including this one, about how enjoyable and historic the event will be. So when the revelation that John Lineker versus John Dodson was occurring this weekend, you can understand that I was a bit surprised. It’s an event that not many are talking about and that’s a huge mistakes as two of the hardest hitting bantamweights under 5’6″ tall will be trying to take each other’s heads off.

John Lineker has officially become a dark horse at bantamweight. Ever since giving up on his flyweight title aspirations due to weight cutting issues, Lineker has moved up a weight class with devastating results. He’s been knocking out bantamweights left and right with the same tactics ever time. His forward pressure, head movement and ability to cut off the cage while throwing hard hooks eventually pushes his opponents back to the fence. With their backs against the cage opponents usually feel compelled to come forward with strikes, which usually never works out well for them. Either you’re forced to move to the left where a Lineker right hook will be waiting or to your right where the left hook is also sure to call problems. Much like every other bout, Lineker should use his high pressure style to give Dodson few escape routes. Dodson’s speed will give Lineker problems, so targeting the legs with hard kicks should definitely be an option.

John Dodson has also failed to capture gold at flyweight, but unlike Lineker was able to challenge the champion Demetrius Johnson. Unfortunately for Dodson, Johnson had too many different tools at his disposal causing Dodson to fall flat at his second title challenge. Dodson is still extremely dangerous and talented with a number of striking tools that should give Lineker trouble. Firstly, Dodson has a great deal of speed in his strikes as well as in his footwork, abilities that he must use to secure victory. While lateral movement is something to focus on when fighting a wrestler or grappler, Dodson needs to do the same to avoid Lineker’s nasty power strikes. When he does decide to commit to his strikes, throwing two or three at the most is ideal as well as exiting off on an angle. Staying too long in the pocket with Lineker is a dangerous gamble and Dodson has the speed to land shots and get out of harms way with the quickness. A pot shorting game will suit Dodson best in this fight, following up with kicks after probing with the hands.

This fight is sure to be an insane display of movement with both men landing their fair share of shots. If Dodson decides to get into a brawl with Lineker than it will surely prove to be his undoing. If Dodson instead chooses to play the outside game then victory can be in sight. Look for John Dodson to play the long game as he defeats John Lineker by unanimous decision.

Who do you think wins at UFC Fight Night 96?


Jonathan Salmon is a writer, martial arts instructor, and geek culture enthusiast. Check out his Twitter and Facebook to keep up with his antics.

The post UFC Fight Night 96: John Lineker vs John Dodson AKA The Battle of The Hard-hitting Little Guys appeared first on Cagepotato.

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UFC Fight Night 96: John Lineker vs John Dodson AKA The Battle of The Hard-hitting Little Guys

UFC 205 has had everyone in a bit of a frenzy this week. Since the announcement of Conor McGregor’s bid to challenge Eddie Alvarez for the lightweight title, there has been nonstop talk from every media source, including this one, about how enjoyable and historic the event will be. So when the revelation that John Lineker versus John Dodson was occurring this weekend, you can understand that I was a bit surprised. It’s an event that not many are talking about and that’s a huge mistakes as two of the hardest hitting bantamweights under 5’6″ tall will be trying to take each other’s heads off.

John Lineker has officially become a dark horse at bantamweight. Ever since giving up on his flyweight title aspirations due to weight cutting issues, Lineker has moved up a weight class with devastating results. He’s been knocking out bantamweights left and right with the same tactics ever time. His forward pressure, head movement and ability to cut off the cage while throwing hard hooks eventually pushes his opponents back to the fence. With their backs against the cage opponents usually feel compelled to come forward with strikes, which usually never works out well for them. Either you’re forced to move to the left where a Lineker right hook will be waiting or to your right where the left hook is also sure to call problems. Much like every other bout, Lineker should use his high pressure style to give Dodson few escape routes. Dodson’s speed will give Lineker problems, so targeting the legs with hard kicks should definitely be an option.

John Dodson has also failed to capture gold at flyweight, but unlike Lineker was able to challenge the champion Demetrius Johnson. Unfortunately for Dodson, Johnson had too many different tools at his disposal causing Dodson to fall flat at his second title challenge. Dodson is still extremely dangerous and talented with a number of striking tools that should give Lineker trouble. Firstly, Dodson has a great deal of speed in his strikes as well as in his footwork, abilities that he must use to secure victory. While lateral movement is something to focus on when fighting a wrestler or grappler, Dodson needs to do the same to avoid Lineker’s nasty power strikes. When he does decide to commit to his strikes, throwing two or three at the most is ideal as well as exiting off on an angle. Staying too long in the pocket with Lineker is a dangerous gamble and Dodson has the speed to land shots and get out of harms way with the quickness. A pot shorting game will suit Dodson best in this fight, following up with kicks after probing with the hands.

This fight is sure to be an insane display of movement with both men landing their fair share of shots. If Dodson decides to get into a brawl with Lineker than it will surely prove to be his undoing. If Dodson instead chooses to play the outside game then victory can be in sight. Look for John Dodson to play the long game as he defeats John Lineker by unanimous decision.

Who do you think wins at UFC Fight Night 96?


Jonathan Salmon is a writer, martial arts instructor, and geek culture enthusiast. Check out his Twitter and Facebook to keep up with his antics.

The post UFC Fight Night 96: John Lineker vs John Dodson AKA The Battle of The Hard-hitting Little Guys appeared first on Cagepotato.

Cagepotato

UFC Fight Night 96: John Lineker vs John Dodson AKA The Battle of The Hard-hitting Little Guys

UFC 205 has had everyone in a bit of a frenzy this week. Since the announcement of Conor McGregor’s bid to challenge Eddie Alvarez for the lightweight title, there has been nonstop talk from every media source, including this one, about how enjoyable and historic the event will be. So when the revelation that John Lineker versus John Dodson was occurring this weekend, you can understand that I was a bit surprised. It’s an event that not many are talking about and that’s a huge mistakes as two of the hardest hitting bantamweights under 5’6″ tall will be trying to take each other’s heads off.

John Lineker has officially become a dark horse at bantamweight. Ever since giving up on his flyweight title aspirations due to weight cutting issues, Lineker has moved up a weight class with devastating results. He’s been knocking out bantamweights left and right with the same tactics ever time. His forward pressure, head movement and ability to cut off the cage while throwing hard hooks eventually pushes his opponents back to the fence. With their backs against the cage opponents usually feel compelled to come forward with strikes, which usually never works out well for them. Either you’re forced to move to the left where a Lineker right hook will be waiting or to your right where the left hook is also sure to call problems. Much like every other bout, Lineker should use his high pressure style to give Dodson few escape routes. Dodson’s speed will give Lineker problems, so targeting the legs with hard kicks should definitely be an option.

John Dodson has also failed to capture gold at flyweight, but unlike Lineker was able to challenge the champion Demetrius Johnson. Unfortunately for Dodson, Johnson had too many different tools at his disposal causing Dodson to fall flat at his second title challenge. Dodson is still extremely dangerous and talented with a number of striking tools that should give Lineker trouble. Firstly, Dodson has a great deal of speed in his strikes as well as in his footwork, abilities that he must use to secure victory. While lateral movement is something to focus on when fighting a wrestler or grappler, Dodson needs to do the same to avoid Lineker’s nasty power strikes. When he does decide to commit to his strikes, throwing two or three at the most is ideal as well as exiting off on an angle. Staying too long in the pocket with Lineker is a dangerous gamble and Dodson has the speed to land shots and get out of harms way with the quickness. A pot shorting game will suit Dodson best in this fight, following up with kicks after probing with the hands.

This fight is sure to be an insane display of movement with both men landing their fair share of shots. If Dodson decides to get into a brawl with Lineker than it will surely prove to be his undoing. If Dodson instead chooses to play the outside game then victory can be in sight. Look for John Dodson to play the long game as he defeats John Lineker by unanimous decision.

Who do you think wins at UFC Fight Night 96?


Jonathan Salmon is a writer, martial arts instructor, and geek culture enthusiast. Check out his Twitter and Facebook to keep up with his antics.

The post UFC Fight Night 96: John Lineker vs John Dodson AKA The Battle of The Hard-hitting Little Guys appeared first on Cagepotato.

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