Tuesday, November 24, 2015


    New Mexico's Frankie Archuleta was a shining star in the amateur ranks, especially in New Mexico where boxing fans were anxiously waiting for him to turn professional.

   He turned Pro on Feb. 15, 1997 and started things off with a first round knockout over Pablo Ontiveros.  After running off a string of victories and going to 10-0, 7 by knockout, Frankie challenged heavy handed defending champion Juan Manuel Arellano (15-6, 13 ko) for the WBB Featherweight Title.  It was Archuleta's night as he pitched a near shutout on scores of 119-109, 119-110, and 120-110 to win his first Title.


   Two wins later, he made a move up in weight and took his 13-0, 8 ko record into another title challenge against Oscar Salas for the vacant WBB Jr. Lightweight Title.  In front of a packed Wilson Events Center in his home town of Las Vegas, New Mexico, Archuleta scored an impressive 4th round knockout to win his second title belt.

   After a complete shutout victory over 10 rounds against 95 fight veteran Javier "Suzuki" Diaz, Frankie challenged NABF Featherweight Champion Lewis Wood (20-1, 6 ko).  When the smoke cleared after 12 tough and tactical rounds of boxing, The judges declared a 3 way split on scores of 115-112 (Archuleta), 115-112 (Wood), and 114-114.  Frankie remained unbeaten, but Lewis Wood left Las Vegas, NM with the NABF title belt around his waist.

   A pair of victories over rugged Mexican contender Ivan Salazar, and a convincing win over rugged Marco "El Rojo" Badillo, landed Frankie (18-0-1, 11 ko) in a huge bout at the Hard Rock Hotel & Casino in Las Vegas, Nevada against former WBC, WBO and WBU Featherweight World Champion Kevin Kelley (50-4-2, 33 ko).  Archuleta suffered his first defeat that night, being stopped by the multi-time World Champion in the 9th round.

   Frankie bounced back with 2 impressive wins, a 1 round ko over Russell Mosley, and then an 8 round unanimous decision vicotry over former WBC Continental Americas Champion Osvaldo Guerrero.  Archuleta then traveled to the Fernwood Resort in Bushkill, PA to face undefeated Champion Emmanuel Lucero (19-0, 12 ko) for his WBC Continental Americas Jr. Featherweight Title.  He came up short dropping a 12 round unanimous decision to the Champion.  Meanwhile, Osvaldo Guerrero was clamoring for a rematch against Archuleta, and got his wish, this time for the vacant NABA Jr. Featherweight Title.  The old saying "Be careful what you wish for" was never more true than June 21, 2002 as Frankie Archuleta stopped Guerrero in 3 rounds to pick up another title belt.

   From here the level of competition stepped up big time, and Frankie found his self across the ring from some great contenders and world champions including...  Alejandro Barrera, Rocky Juarez, Johnny Tapia (Splitting a pair of decisions against the legendary champion), Martin Honorio (for the vacant IBA Jr. Lightweight World Title), John Molina, and Juan Carlos Burgos.

   Frankie fought his last pro bout on May 12, 2012, nearly 15 years after turning professional.  He faced undefeated former WBF Featherweight Champion Patrick Hyland (25-0, 11 ko's) being stopped in round 4.

   Frankie Archuleta finished his professional boxing campaign with an overall record of 27-10-1, 14 by knockout.  He made a huge mark on the New Mexico pro boxing scene, and delighted local crowds with some big victories.  Click here to see: Frankie Archuleta's entire Pro ledger.

If you would like to see Frankie Archuleta in ring action, I have the following bouts available on DVD:

1. PABLO ONTIVERROS                                [tko-1](Pro Debut)
2. JULIAN ROMERO                                       [w-6]
3. JOSE LINARES                                            [tko-1]
4. JOSE LUIS JUAREZ                                    [tko-1]
5. LORENZO ESTRADA                                 [tko-1]
6. AUREO DOMINGUEZ                                [tko-3]
7. MACK MCLIN                                            [w-8]
8. JUAN MANUEL ARRELLANO                  [w-12] {WBB Fth Title}
9. LEE CARGLE                                               [tko-1]
10. JAVIER "Suzuki" DIAZ                                [w-10]
11. OSCAR SALAS                                          [ko-4] {WBB JL Title}
12. LEWIS WOOD                                           [draw-12] {NABF Fth Title}
13. IVAN SALAZAR #2                                   [tko-5]
14. MARCOS "Rojo" BADILLO                       [w-dq-6]
15. IVAN SALAZAR #1                                   [ko-3]
16. KEVIN KELLEY                                        [ko-by-9]
17. EMMANUEL LUCERO                             [L-12]
18. ARTURO VALENZUELA                          [Tech-w-5]
19. ALEJANDRO BARRERA                          [L-12]
20. ROCKY JUAREZ                                       [tko-by-6]
21. JOHNNY TAPIA #1                                  [w-10]
22. JOHNNY TAPIA #2                                  [L-10]
23. JOHN MOLINA                                        [tko-by-2]
24. JUAN CARLOS BURGOS                        [tko-by-2]

CONTACT ME: Disneyguru@outlook.com



Wednesday, November 18, 2015


   Colorado's Max Gomez was a regional star in the amateurs who many felt would be a "can't miss" as a Pro.

 Gomez turned professional on March 7, 1989 at Bally's in Las Vegas, Nevada, opening his career with a 3rd round technical knockout over Phoenix, Arizona's Jesse Ortiz.

   He won his next fight, and then tasted his first defeat against unbeaten former Puerto Rican amateur standout - Luis Rolon (4-0, 3 ko) on the undercard of Julio Cesar Chavez/Meldrick Taylor #1 at the Las Vegas Hilton.  Gomez dropped a very close majority decision to Rolon in 4 rds.

   He was considered a worthy prospect, and this was cemented when he travled up to Detroit, Michigan and handed unbeaten Kronk Gym star Theotrice Chambers (5-0, 5 ko) his first defeat by unanimous decision.  3 fights later, Gomez would find his self in the ring facing former Olympic Gold medalist, and undefeated world ranked contender (and future World Champion) Kennedy "The King" McKinney (18-0-1, 12 ko), it was another hard fought battle, with Gomez getting the short end of the stick in an 8 round split decision loss.  This showing just raised his stock and he got his first shot at a title belt, facing Rudy Zavala for the USBA Jr. Featherweight Title at the Forum in Inglewood, CA.  That battle ended in a 12 round 3 way split Draw.

   In later bouts, Gomez challenged for the USBA, NABF, and NABO Jr. Featherweight Titles and lost via decisions all 3 times.  March 16, 1996 - 7 years after his professional debut, Max got a shot at the vacant WBU Jr. Featherweight Title.  This was his night, as he defeated Anton Gilmore (19-1-2, 5 ko) to win his first Title Belt.  He lost the title to Frankie Toledo in his first defense, it was a very close decision loss that ended in scores of 115-113 by all 3 judges.  Two fights later, he defeated Felipe Garcia (13-16-1, 8 ko) to pick up the IBC Jr. Featherweight World Title.

   In his next fight, he went after the IBA Featherweight title, dropping another hard fought split decision to "Diamond" David Santos (28-1, 19 ko) in Albuquerque, NM.  He continued his campaign, squaring off against pretty high level competiion and picking up the WBC Fecarbox Jr. Lightweight Title along the way.  

   Max fought his last professional fight on May 11, 2002 with a solid 8 round unanimous decision victory over Colorado rival Heriberto Velazquez in Colorado Springs, CO.

   Max Gomez finished his 13 year professional career with a final record of: 25-13-1, winning 13 by knockout.  Click here to see Max Gomez's complete pro ledger

   If you would like to see Max Gomez in action, I have the following bouts available on DVD:

1. TONY  MARTIN                                [tko-1]
2. THEOTRICE CHAMBERS                 [w-6] (Begins in Rd. 2)
3. JORGE MARTINEZ                            [ko-2]
4. POISON JUNIOR JONES                  [L-10]
5. RUDY ZAVALA                                 [Draw-12] {USBA Jr. Feather Title}
6. JESUS SALUD                                    [L-12] {NABF Jr. Feather Title}
7. JOSE LUIS VEGA-GIL                       [ko-5]
8. JESSE MAGANA                                [L-12] {Vacant NABO Jr. Feather Title}
9. FRANK TOLEDO                               [L-12] {WBU Jr. Feather Title}
10. DAVID SANTOS                              [L-12] {IBA Feather Title}
11. JUAN MANUEL ARELLANO         [w-10] (Rds. 3-10 of 10 Only)
12. ROBERTO VILLAREAL #2              [tko-5] {Fecarbox Jr. Light Title}
13. ANGEL VAZQUEZ                           [L-12] {NABA/USBA Feather Titles}


1. Johnny Tapia
2. Edward Martin

Saturday, October 3, 2015


Nickname: "The Real Beast"

   After winning the 1986 139 Lb. Open championship in the NY Golden Gloves, Glenwood Brown was the pride of Plainsfield, NJ and began his Pro boxing career with a 4th round TKO over Robert Harris at the Felt Forum in NY.

   Brown campaigned mostly on the East Coast and built a record of 18-0, 14 ko's before facing former WBC World Champion Saoul Mamby on June 27, 1988.  It was Mamby getting the split decision victory over 10 rounds on that night and handing Glenwood Brown his first pro defeat.  Brown was not happy about the decision and demanded a rematch, he got it on Feb. 9, 1989 - this time for the New York State Welterweight Title Belt.  It was another close and technical scrap, but this time it was Glenwood Brown who won the decision, Unanimously, and picking up the New York State Championship.

   Almost 1 year later,  Brown found himself squaring off with Luis Santana (36-12-2, 28 ko's) for the vacant USBA Welterweight Title.  Brown stopped Santana in round 8 and was now the United States Boxing Association Welterweight Champion.

   Brown was now ranked in the top 10 and continued to win impressively.  Oct. 4, 1991 was the night he would get his first shot at a World Title.  He challenged Maurice Blocker (32-2, 18 ko) for the vacant IBF Welterweight Title.  Judge Rocky Castellani scored it 115-114 for Brown, but was overruled by judges John Stewart and Lynne Carter who both had it at 117-111 for Blocker.

   Brown's performance earned him enough respect that he was named as the challenger for Meldrick Taylor's WBA Welterweight World Title in his very next fight!  It was Jan 18, 1992 and was the main event of a card that also featured Pernell Whitaker against Harold Brazier, and Tony Baltazar against Rodney Moore.  It was another performance that didn't hurt his reputation, sending Taylor to the canvas TWICE.  But in the end, the judges awarded the decision to the former Olympic Gold Medalist on scores of 114-113, and 116-113 x 2.

   After back to back World Title Challenges,  Brown's level of competition stepped up facing Miguel Santana, Roque Montoya, Edwin Curet, and Larry Barnes all in a row.  He went 2-2 in that 4 fight stretch and lost his New York State Title to Larry Barnes (25-1, 11 ko's).

   On August 25, 1995 Glenwood would earn one last title shot, and he made the most of it scoring a unanimous decision over Rafael Williams to win the vacant IBO Middleweight Title.

   Glenwood never fought for another title, but faced some world class opponents in his final years in the ring, including Simon Brown, Dana Rosenblatt, Bronco McKart, and Vinny Pazienza.  He lost close, hard fought decisions to all 4.

   Brown's last pro bout was June of 2000, and after a 14 year professional boxing career he ended his career against world ranked contender Scott Pemberton (20-2-1, 16 ko's) being stopped in the 9th round.

   A fascinating career for a man who was well known and respected by east coast boxing fans, and always took world class opponents to their limit.

Glenwood Brown's Pro Career Ledger: Click HERE

If you would like to see GLENWOOD "The Real Beast" BROWN in action, I have the following bouts available on DVD:

1. JUAN RONDON                             [tko-2]
2. SAOUL MAMBY #2                       [w-12] {vacant New York State Welter Title}
3. YOUNG DICK TIGER                    [w-12] {WBA Americas Welter Title}
4. ARTURO PADILLA                        [ko-1]
6. C.J. DUFFY                                     [tko-3] (Final Rd. Only)
7. JOSEPH ALEXANDER                   [w-10]
8. ARTIE BRIGHT                               [tko-2]
9. MAURICE BLOCKER                    [L-12] {Vacant IBF Welter Title}
10. MELDRICK TAYLOR                  [L-12] {WBA Welter Title}
11. ROQUE MONTOYA                    [tko-2]
12. EDWIN CURET                            [L-10]
13. LARRY BARNES                          [L-10] {New York State Welter Title}
14. ROOSEVELT WALKER JR.         [w-10]
15. TONY MARSHALL                      [w-10]
16. SIMON BROWN                          [L-10]
17. DANA ROSENBLATT                  [L-10]
18. BRONCO MCKART                    [L-10]
19. VINNY PAZIENZA                      [L-10]
20. SCOTT PEMBERTON                 [tko-by-9] (*Glenwood Brown's LAST Pro Bout)

Contact The Boxing Guru: DisneyGuru@outlook.com


Wednesday, September 2, 2015


   Utah's Samson Po'uha was a well respected amateur who earned both the 1991 National Golden Gloves Title, and the 1992 AAU Title in the Super Heavyweight division.

   The Tongan KO artist turned pro on Nov. 25, 1992, with a first round knockout of Steve Cortez on the undercard of the Orlin Norris/David Sewell NABF Cruiserweight Title fight.  He then went on a tear stopping 12 straight opponents with only 3 of them making it past the 2nd round.

   His first loss came against IBO/WBF Heavyweight Title challenger Craig Payne.  Samson was stopped in the 6th round.  He then scored 3 more first round knockouts with respected Journeyman Martin Foster among those victims.

   He took his 15-1, 15 ko record into the big showdown fight televised on USA Netowork, against fellow hot prospect, undefeated Andrew Golota (23-0, 20 ko's).  It was a wild affair which included a desperately hurt Golota biting the neck of Po'uha to survive.  The tactic worked and earned Golota enough time to clear his head, and go on to stop Po'uha in round 5.  Golota would later admit that he was hurt, and had never been hit that hard in his life.

   Po'uha got back on track with 4 victories including a hotly contested split decision victory against former USBA Light Heavyweight Champion Frankie Swindell, and a 4th round tko of former NABF Heavyweight Champion "Smoking" Bert Cooper.  Po'uha would get a rematch with Frankie Swindell which ended in a draw.

  Even though he was world ranked, and a fan favorite, Samson was never given a title shot.  He fought his last fight nearly a decade after turning pro, on April 21 of 2002.  He lost a majority decision on scores of 91-99 & 93-97, with 1 judge seeing it even at 95-95 to World Ranked Sherman Williams (19-6-1, 13 ko).

Click HERE to see Samson Po'uha's complete pro ledger.

If you would like to see this heavyweight powerhouse in action, I have the following bouts available on DVD:

1. STEVE CORTEZ                        [ko-1] (Pro Debut)
2. PATRICK SMITH                      [tko-4]
3. WILLIE JACKSON                    [tko-1]
4. WARREN WILLIAMS               [tko-1]
5. EDDIE GONZALEZ                   [ko-1]
6. JASON WALLER                      [tko-1]
7. MIKE ROUSE                            [tko-8] (HL ONLY)
8. MARTIN FOSTER                     [tko-1]
9. ANDREW GOLOTA                  [tko-by-5]
10. JIMMY HAYNES                     [tko-2]
11. FRANKIE SWINDELL #1       [w-10]
12. BERT COOPER                       [tko-4]
13. JESSE FERGUSON                 [tko-by-8]
14. SHREMAN WILLIAMS          [L-10] (Po'uha's LAST Pro Bout)


2. BOBBY HARRIS JR.                              (Rds.1 & 3 of 3)
3. ROBERTO BALADO (Cuba)                 (Pan Am Games)
4. SAM BRYANT #2                                 (1/4/91)

Contact The Boxing Guru: Disneyguru@outlook.com



Nickname: Machine Gun

   New Mexico's Marty Maestas got a late start in boxing, but accomplished much.  After a successful amateur career, including a state ABF Golden Gloves Championship, he turned professional on August, 5 1995.  Marty's first pro fight was a 4 round war against fellow Albuquerquean Jacob "Razor Sharp" Romero, and has become remembered as one of the great battles in New Mexico boxing history.  It ended in a 3 way split draw.

   Maestas never fought for a professional title, but was involved in many memorable bouts, and became a local favorite squaring off with many of the other local pro boxers.  He became known as a fighter who would accept any bout offered to him.

   Marty's last pro fight came on Feb. 19, 2000 as he battled up & coming New Mexico KO artist "Amazing" Adriano Sanchez (6-1, 6 ko's).  He was stopped in round 5 of this battle.

Click Here for:
Marty Maestas complete Pro Ledger

If you would like to see Marty Maestas in action, I have the following bouts available on DVD:

1. JACOB ROMERO                                     [Draw-4] (Pro Debut)
2. STEVE VALDEZ (of Ariz.)                         [ko-by-1]
3. RUDY CHAVEZ                                        [ko-by-1]
4. CHRIS LINSON                                        [tko-by-3]
5. ERNEST PARGAS                                    [w-4]
6. JOSE TERAZAS                                        [L-4]
7. JOSE RAMIREZ                                        [L-6]
8. KEVIN LOWTHER                                   [L-4]
9. MARK URIOSTE                                      [L-DQ-by-5]
10. ANTHONY MORA                                 [w-4]


1. Tony Guerrero
2. Jeff Davis
3. Alejandro Valles
4. Frank Estrada #2
5. Charles Gallegos
6. Jacob Romero
7. C. Linson Jr. #1
8. Chris Linson Jr. #2

Contact The Boxing Guru: DisneyGuru@outlook.com

Tuesday, August 25, 2015


   After a long amateur career including Silver Gloves and Jr. Olympics titles in 1980 (at age 15), Iowa's Rocky Pepeli turned professional in 1987.  His first 8 pro bouts were decided in the 1st or 2nd rounds!  He opened with a first round KO over Lon Liebergen in Rocky's hometown of Davenport, Iowa.  After scoring another 1st round knockout in Anchorage, Alaska, Pepeli soon found his self as a regular on the boxing events staged at the Reseda Country Club in Reseda, California. 

   He quickly became a favorite of Southern California fight fans.  His fearless style, wins over Mike Gans and Bobby Quarry, and record of 16-4-1 with 15 by knockout landed him a big fight against world ranked contender and former NABF Cruiserweight Champion "Smoking" Bert Cooper (28-9, 24 ko's).  Cooper ended up stopping Pepeli in the 8th round.

   Rocky would go on to face even bigger names including Eric "The Whip" Curry, Jesse Ferguson, and former World Champion and Boxing Hall-of-Famer Larry Holmes.

   Pepeli got his only shot at a title belt on March 21, 1995 when he faced Russian World Ranked Contender - Alexander Zolkin (20-2, 14) for the vacant NABF Heavyweight Title.  It was a wild affair with Zolkin scoring the 3rd round TKO to take the title that had been vacated by Joe Hipp.

   Pepeli also faced James Buster Douglas losing a 10 round unanimous decision to the former World Heavyweight Champion.

   His final pro bout came on April 2, 1998 in Buffalo, NY.  Rocky was stopped in the first round by undefeated and world ranked Kirk Johnson (23-0, 17 ko's).

   After a professional boxing career that spanned 11 years, Rocky Pepeli ended with a final record of 19 wins, 11 losses, 1 Draw, winning 18 by Knockout.

Click HERE to see Rocky Pepeli's entire Pro Ledger.

If you would like to see Rocky in Heavyweight action, I have the following bouts available on DVD:

VINCENT JONES                          [L-10]
BERT COOPER                              [tko-by-8]
LARRY HOLMES                           [tko-by-4]
JESSE FERGUSON                         [tko-by-9]
ALEXANDER ZOLKIN                  [tko-by-3] {Vacant NABF Heavy Title}

Contact: Disneyguru@outlook.com

Saturday, August 8, 2015


Nickname: "Bad Boy"

   New Mexico's Rudy "Bad Boy" Lovato started out in the world of Kickboxing where he became a  multi-belt champion.  He turned to professional boxing on Feb. 15, 1986 when he scored a 4 round decision victory over fellow New Mexican Everett Berry in the Lightweight Division.  He then began his career as a "Road Warrior" taking fights in his opponents home towns. It was April 30, 1992 when he scored a spectacular first round knockout over California's Efrin Granillo televised on espn. 
   Sept. 3, 1992 saw Lovato in one of New Mexico's memorable showdown fights as he faced unbeaten fellow Albuquerquean Steve Hindi (3-0).  Lovato rallied in the late rounds, but lost a decision that night.  He would continue to be boxing's "minuteman", ready to take on whoever called, wherever and whenever the call came in. 
   June 14, 1997 saw Lovato in one of his greatest performances as he put on a masterful boxing display against Florida's Tommy Eaglin (15-3, 8 ko's) over 10 rounds.  It was a lopsided unanimous decision on scores of 98-94, 98-92, and 99-91.
   It was May 16, 1998 when Rudy finally got a chance to fight for a title belt.  He faced Santa Fe New Mexico's Chris Linson Jr. (13-1-1, 10 ko) at the Palo Solari ampitheatre in Santa Fe.  After 12 brutal rounds, Linson was awarded a 115-114, 115-114, 117-112 decision victory to claim the New Mexico State Jr. Welterweight Title.

Lovato's post fight interview after defeating Tommy Eaglin
   Rudy's next fight was another main event, this time he faced another New Mexico favorite in rising star Charles "Poison" Anaya (5-1-1, 3 ko).  It was a back and forth technical boxing match until someone in the audience threw a soft drink bottle into the ring that hit Lovato which prompted a stop to the bout.  In the interest of safety the bout and the event was halted, and the judges decision was announced in the newspapers the next day.  A Technical unanimous decision victory on scores of 79-73, 77-75 and 79-75 for Albuquerque's "Bad Boy" Rudy Lovato.
   He continued his campaign as boxing's "Road Warrior" fighting in Dallas, Houston, Las Vegas, Yuma, Boise, Tacoma, and other home towns of local favorites. 
   It was August 12, 2000 that Lovato would get a 2nd shot at a Title Belt, this time it was for the WBC Fecarbox Jr. Middleweight Title.  He would face another unbeaten contender in Kingsley Ikeke (11-0, 6 ko).  One Judge had Lovato winning handily with a score of 119-107, but he was over ruled by the other two judges who gave the fight to Ikeke on close scores of 116-114, and 116-113.  Ikeke would go on to add the NABO, NABF and NABA Middleweight Titles to his collection as well as fight for the IBF Middleweight World Championship against Arthur Abraham in Germany.
   Two fights later, Rudy Lovato got his 3rd shot at a Title Belt, and this time he would have to travel to Tacoma, Washington and face local favorite Shelby Pudwill (13-1-1, 7 ko's) for the C.A.M. (Canadien American Mexican) Jr. Middleweight title.  On this night, Rudy would not be denied, and scored a close but unanimous decision win to take the belt home with him.   Lovato continued on,  fighting all over the United States, often on short notice.  Washington, Colorado, Idaho, Minnesota, Illinois were some of the states that saw Lovato take on World Champions and World Ranked Contenders including: Greg Haugen, Cleveland Corder, Juan Baldwin, Tom Lowry, Emmet Linton, Danny Perez, Yori Boy Campas, Miguel Angel Ruiz, Mark Suarez, and Diobelys Hurtado.  Rudy's final victory came August 13, 2005 in Lewiston, Idaho as he defeated Donnie Fosmire via 12th round knockout to win the WBC Fecarbox International Welterweight Title.
   After a professional boxing career that lasted over 21 years, Rudy stepped into the squared circle for the final time on Nov. 10, 2007 at the Sky Ute Casino in Ignacio, Colorado, where he was stopped by Joe Gomez (12-1-1, 6 ko) in the 7th round.
   Rudy Lovato ended his years of boxing with an overall record of 21-40-4, 7 ko's.  He was a fighter who didn't worry about picking his opponents, and never had the promoter's edge to bring him hand picked opponents to pad his record. He was involved in some wild events.  He just said "Yes" to any call that came in and took the fight! 

Click Here to see:
Rudy Lovato's entire Pro Ledger
If you would like to see Rudy Lovato in action, I have the following bouts available on DVD:

1. MICHAEL POWELL                                             [L-6]
2. EFRIN GRANILLO                                                [tko-1]
3. STEVE HINDI                                                        [L-8]
4. ANTHONY CHAVEZ                                            [w-dq-2] (Bout erupts into riot in ring)
5. JUAN BALDWIN                                                   [tko-by-2]
6. ERNEST PARGAS                                                 [tko-3]
7. RICKY PONCE                                                     [w-4]
8. RICARDO GALVAN #1                                        [tko-3]
9. TOMMY EAGLIN                                                  [w-10]
10. RICARDO GALVAN #2                                      [w-4]
11. JOSE RAMIREZ #1                                              [w-8]
12.  JUAN GALVAN #1                                             [ko-6]
13. CHRIS LINSON JR.                                            [L-12] {Vacant NM State Jr. Welter Title}
14. CHARLES ANAYA                                             [Tech-w-8]
15. JUAN GALVAN #2                                             [w-4]
16. JOSE RAMIREZ #2                                             [w-6]
Sparring & Training:

1. Rich Garcia (Sparring)

Contact The Boxing Guru: Disneyguru@outlook.com