Ultimate Fighting Championship (UFC) Welterweight knockout specialists Tyron Woodley and Vicente Luque will make right this end of the week (Sat., March 27, 2021) at UFC 260 inside UFC APEX in Las Vegas, Nevada.
Is it accurate to say that we are seeing the most noticeably terrible fall out of favor in UFC history? Woodley was a grounded champion with various guards in his possession preceding venturing into the enclosure with Kamaru Usman. Since that second, Woodley has lost 14 sequential rounds. The lone thing that prevented him from losing 75 straight minutes of battle — would that be a record? — was a physical issue versus Colby Covington.
Protected to say, Woodley’s back is to the fence divider.
Luckily, Luque isn’t Usman, Covington nor Gilbert Burns. Sadly, “The Silent Assassin” is an iron-chinned knockout craftsman who battles with the straightforward aim of totally obliterating his rivals. He’s won eight of his last nine sessions, procuring this prominent coordinate.
Key Wins: Robbie Lawler (UFC 201), Stephen Thompson (UFC 209, UFC 214), Demian Maia (UFC 214), Kelvin Gastelum (UFC 183), Darren Till (UFC 228)
Key Losses: Kamaru Usman (UFC 235), Colby Covington (UFC Vegas 11), Gilbert Burns (UFC on ESPN 9), Rory MacDonald (UFC 174)
Keys to Victory: Woodley has done nothing too muddled in the confine. He has an explosive right hand, both on the counter and arrangement by interesting level changes. Woodley’s hostile wrestling is successful yet uncommon, and he’s significantly hard to bring down.
This is incredibly straightforward: Woodley needs to start his own offense if he’s to get any opportunity.
There is minimal in Woodley’s new series of misfortunes that show a decrease in physicality. He’s still incredible, still hard to haul to the tangle. Nonetheless, Woodley has for some time been too happy with maneuvering into the fence and remaining there. It required some investment, yet adversaries have gotten on, and the lone choice is to adjust.
Luque is a forceful bruiser, yet he’s never been difficult to hit. On the off chance that Woodley effectively circles from the fence, incidentally leads and tosses kicks, at that point he’s giving himself the most obvious opportunity conceivable to score his counter right hand.