Current NABA-WBA Lightweight Champion. A lot of boxers talk about facing adversity. Few can match the tribulations Tony “Lightning” Luis has seen in his 29 years. Considered one of the most talented Lightweight boxers in the World, Tony has breezed through opponents with 24 wins against only three losses in his professional career.
“ILL” Will Madera found his passion for boxing in the City of Albany Recreation Center. His father had briefly pursued boxing as a young man but was never able to make a run at a career. Like his dad, he was drawn to the challenge of the boxing gym.
Maximiliano “The General” Becerra thought he was born to be a soccer player but after watching Julio Cesar Chavez, he knew his future would lay inside a ring, not a field. He fears no man and is ready to step in the ring with anybody.
Los Angeles native, Eric “El Gallo de Oro” Altamirano, describes himself something short of “Dennis the Menace” when he was a kid. To keep the mischievous 12-year-old out of trouble, his parents pushed him toward boxing. Now, with an undefeated professional record of 9-0 with 6 KO's, Eric one of the hottest prospects in Boxing today.
A natural left-hander, Lopez learned early to box as an orthodox style fighter-- like his favorite boxers, Mike Tyson and Oscar de la Hoya. He credits the countless hours he spent in the gym, punching with his left hand, as the source of his success.
Welterweight "Lethal" Larry Fryers has taken a winding path in his arrival to the pro ranks. Fryers picked up the sport at age 10 in his father’s boxing club in Clones, Ireland. It took three years before the elder Fryers decided Larry was ready for the ring.
Middleweight prospect Ronnie “Rocket” Robidoux never planned to be a boxer. He started boxing in 2010 intending to move into mixed martial arts. However, he excelled at boxing and six years after first strapping on the gloves, he is growing a reputation as a hard-hitting, smart fighter, with relentless speed and aggression.
Daniel “El Pantera” Andujo and his father used to spend hours in front of the TV watching fighters from other eras raise their belts. Watching boxing together was their way of connecting. Julio Cesar Chavez was their favorite. After years of seeing “El Gran Campéon Mexicano” on TV, Andujo wanted his turn in the ring.