A third matchup has been confirmed for Bellator 155 which takes place at CenturyLink Arena in Boise, Idaho on May 20th, 2016. The card already features a middleweight title fight as champion Rafael Carvalho will attempt to defend his belt against Melvin Manhoef. Now a very important heavyweight matchup has also been confirmed, Dan Charles (10-3) will face off against the undefeated Augusto Sakai (10-0).

This will mark the fifth time Sakai has fought under the Bellator banner. He is 4-0 as a Bellator fighter and three of those victories came by way of stoppage. His most recent win was a unanimous decision over Alex Huddleston at Bellator 145 in November 2015. Seven of his nine victories have been stoppages and against Charles, the heavy handed Brazilian will look to keep his unblemished record intact.

Since starting his professional MMA career with seven straight victories, Arizona native Dan Charles has stumbled going 3-3 in his past 6 fights. Most recently Charles knocked out Chase Gormley at Bellator 143, the win got him back on the right track after a TKO loss to Bobby Lashley. Eight of his ten career victories have been stoppages and six of those were TKO’s or knockouts.

Both of these men are finishers so we shouldn’t expect this one to go to the judge’s scorecards. The winner should find themselves right in the mix in the ever thin Bellator heavyweight division.

The bout takes place at Bellator 155 on May 20th, 2016 and will likely air on Spike TV. For future coverage of Bellator 155 keep checking back with profightingfans.com.


Brent Haugh

Pro Fighting Fans Editor/Writer

When Bellator officials announced the main and co-main events for Bellator 149, we as MMA fans had to know what was coming. It was Kimbo Slice taking on a guy going by the name of Dada 5000, as if Kimbo Slice wasn’t silly enough. Then you had Ken Shamrock and Royce Gracie refusing to admit it’s no longer 1993. We really couldn’t have expected anything different than what we got, complete chaos.

Thankfully there were a couple of decent fights to round out the main card, as we all know, too much chaos isn’t good for the MMA fan. While the last two fights saw the decline of cardio and greatness among other things, the other fights followed a consistent trend of decline.

We saw Daniel Pineda fall to Emmanuel Sanchez by split decision. Pineda continues to falter on MMA’s bigger stages as he’s now lost 5 of 6 fights between his Bellator and UFC appearances. Four years ago when he burst onto the big stage Pineda showed a lot of promise, winning his first two UFC fights by submission. Then he lost 4 of 5 and that saw booted from the UFC and he went back to the regional scene. In last night’s fight with Sanchez it looked like Pineda was on his way to a victory, but as the fight went on he lost any real momentum he may have had and was beat up for the remainder of the night.

In the evening’s next fight Emmanuel Newton looked to come out on top in his rematch with Linton Vassell. When the two met in 2014, the Bellator light heavyweight title was on the line and Newton choked out Vassell in the 5th round. The fight last night was only scheduled for three rounds, and it went the distance this time. Newton came out on the wrong side of the win column, losing a unanimous decision, and it was his 3rd straight loss inside the Bellator cage. It’s a far cry from just a couple of years ago when Newton looked like the next big thing in the light heavyweight division.

Melvin Guillard also continued on his post UFC career decline. He’s lost 3 of 4 fights since leaving the UFC and the lone victory came in a fight where Guillard failed to make the lightweight limit of 155lbs. After an unsuccessful Bellator debut against Brandon Girtz, an opponent Guillard hand-picked, Melvin was hoping to bounce back against Derek Campos. In true “Young Assassin” form, Guillard came out swinging against Campos, and in the end that was his biggest mistake. Less than a minute into the 2nd round Campos unloaded everything he had and was able to force the referee to stop the fight due to strikes.

The end of the Guillard/Campos fight marked the beginning of the circus at Bellator 149. The promotional team billed it as a “street fight in the cage” when it was announced that Kimbo Slice would meet longtime nemesis Dhafir “Dada 5000” Harris in the evening’s co main event. It’s unclear if what took place could even be considered a “street fight” but regardless, by the time it finally came to an end in the 3rd round, you could hear the collective sigh coming from Houston through the television.

Both men were completely exhausted halfway through the first round, the punches were laced with quicksand and the lack of preparation was embarrassing. When Kimbo hit Harris with one last punch it might have been obvious to everyone but Kimbo that the fight was over. Thankfully Slice moved out of the way and that allowed for Harris to faceplant into the mat, ending his Bellator debut and hopefully his Bellator career at the same time.

The night could have ended after the co main event debacle and no one would have complained, but unfortunately fans were treated to one more sideshow before it was all over. 52 year old Ken Shamrock was looking for revenge 23 years after a controversial loss to Royce Gracie at UFC 1. Gracie, who is 49 himself, actually showed a solid kicking game in the opening moments and it was a surprise that he didn’t immediately try to take the fight to the ground. His striking was limited to kicks though, as it was made known during the broadcast that Gracie asked to not have his hands wrapped for the fight. Surprisingly the athletic commission overseeing the event allowed that, which could have caused Gracie to break his hands, seeing as there was nothing protecting his hands from Shamrock’s granite forehead. The fight ending strikes actually came from some knees thrown in the Thai clinch, what was not obvious at first glance was that the original knee landed low on Shamrock. For some reason Ken didn’t find it necessary to bring the low blow to the attention of the referee until it was already too late. After the bell Shamrock exploded with anger, only to eventually calm down once he realized the low blow wasn’t intentional.

Needless to say Bellator 149 was a tragic mix of disappointment and decline. But there is no doubt that people were still watching when Royce Gracie had his hand raised, and long after Dada 5000 fell flat on his face. If people keep watching, Bellator will keep putting on crazy fights no one is asking for. For further coverage of Bellator 149 and everything MMA keep checking back with profightingfans.com

Brent Haugh

Pro Fighting Fans Editor/Writer




Despite having only fought twice in the welterweight division, it’s the 170lb title that Benson Henderson will be challenging for when he makes his Bellator debut on April 22nd at Bellator 153.  When Henderson announced he had signed with Bellator many expected he would get an immediate title shot, it was just a matter of what division he would be fighting in.  Now we know its Andrey Koreshkov’s welterweight title that will be on the line.

Henderson joins Bellator riding high on a two fight winning streak. He defeated Jorge Masvidal and Brandon Thatch in his last two fights as a member of the UFC.  Before that he was on the first two fight losing streak of his career.  He dropped a decision to Donald Cerrone at UFC Fight Night 59 and was knocked out by current UFC lightweight champion Rafael Dos Anjos at UFC Fight Night 49 in August of 2014.  On April 22nd Henderson will look to add another title to his resume as he is a former WEC and UFC lightweight champion.

Bellator welterweight champ Andrey Koreshkov won the vacant title at Bellator 140 when he took a unanimous decision from Douglas Lima. It was the second time he’d fought for the Bellator welterweight title.  He lost a decision to former champ Ben Askren in 2013.  Koreshkov is also the Bellator Season 10 Welterweight winner.  The champ only fought once in 2015, the title fight against Lima, and will have a tough task in front of him upon his return to the cage.

Bellator 153 is scheduled to take place April 22nd, 2016 at The Mohegan Sun Arena in Uncasville, Connecticut and will air live on Spike TV.  Other matchups for the card are expected to be announced in the coming days.  Keep checking back with Pro Fighting Fans for more coverage on all things MMA.


Brent Haugh

Pro Fighting Fans Editor/Writer

Well, it is official that Scott Coker and Bellator are in the hunt for free agents! Not just washed up veterans either, we’re talking still relevant contenders.  That became quite clear when Benson Henderson announced yesterday that he has signed with the Viacom owned company.

This is Bellator’s first major free agent signing since the UFC teamed up with Reebok in 2015, a move that took a lot of money out of the pockets of fighters in regards to sponsorships. Bellator doesn’t have any such partnership and fighters are free to have their own sponsors.  It wouldn’t be shocking if other fighters start following Benson’s footsteps.

Money may have something to do with Henderson’s decision, but the fact that he could be a major focal point for Bellator’s 155lb and 170lb divisions is just as big of a deal. It is quite possible that within the next year “Smooth” could hold either one of those titles and be on his way to a long and illustrious reign as champion.

The former UFC lightweight champion has two straight victories over Brandon Thatch and Jorge Masvidal. Both were at welterweight and both were short notice matchups.  It was the perfect way for Henderson to end his UFC contract, riding high on a winning streak never hurts contract negotiations.

An opponent for Benson Henderson’s Bellator debut has yet to be announced, but expect it to be a high profile fight. For more updates on this situation and all things MMA keep checking back with profightingfans.com.


Brent Haugh

Pro Fighting Fans Editor/Writer

Ben Askren is undefeated. He’s never lost a fight in his MMA career and the closest he came to defeat was a 2011 split decision win against Jay Hieron. Askren has hardly been tested in Bellator. He’s dominated his fights with smothering wrestling and top control. However, because his style isn’t casual-fan friendly, detractors call him boring. I disagree. There’s a beauty to the takedown and Askren has the best in Bellator. Power doubles are complemented with sneaky singles and trips. He mixes them in flawlessly and constantly confuses his opponents.

Once he gets his opponent to the ground, Askren employs a phenomenal positioning game. His top control is fantastic and he almost always is in a dominant position. Even though he doesn’t finish as many opponents as fans want, he doesn’t just lay around and hug people. He’s constantly working and has a very good gas tank.

So this leads us to the UFC. Recently, Askren has said that he, not current no. 1 contender Johny Hendricks is the man to defeat current Welterweight champion Georges St. Pierre. Whoaaaaaaaa. Let’s hold on a second. Perhaps this could happen in a couple years, not anytime in the near future. However, Askren definitely has the chops to beat some top 10 welterweights.

Hopefully Askren will be in the UFC within six months. Since he’s not Gilbert Melendez, I don’t think he’s going to get an immediate title shot or even a no. 1 contender’s match. So if the Condits/Hendricks’/McDonalds/Maias are all near the very top of the division, who’s left?

My preference would be Josh Koscheck. Both men are NCAA All-American wrestlers, but I think the X-factor would be Koscheck’s striking game. Right now, we haven’t seen what Askren can do with his hands and feet. There’s a huge difference between hammerfisting a guy from half guard and throwing in the pocket across from a guy who can knock your head off.

Basically, I want to see Askren challenged. He’s a great fighter, though not without his shortcomings. He’s only 29, so he’s still got a little time to develop some more competent standup. Without a better striking game, the top UFC welterweights will turn him into a corpse.

But if he can start throwing a solid 1-2 combo and diversifying his skills, there’s a possibility that he might be the man to beat GSP.

Andrew Jerrick (andrewjerrick.wordpress.com)

Profightingfans.com Staff Writer


Bellator Fighting Championships will invade Phoenix, Arizona on September 20th with the company’s 100th event.  Four of the five main card bouts are part of the season 9 welterweight tournament and the evening will be capped off by the season 8 welterweight final between Ben Saunders (16-5-2 MMA, 7-2 Bellator) and Douglas Lima (24-5 MMA, 6-1 Bellator).

The matchup is a rematch of Bellator’s season 5 tournament final, where Lima knocked out Saunders in the 2nd round.  Since that fight Saunders has gone 4-1, winning 3 straight, including a head kick knockout of Raul Amaya in February.  After stopping Saunders in 2011, Lima lost a title fight to former Bellator welterweight champion Ben Askren, which snapped a 9 fight winning streak. He has won three fights in a row, all by TKO or KO.  The rematch was originally scheduled for Bellator 93, but a broken hand forced Lima to withdraw.

Ben Saunders made his Bellator debut against Matt Lee on April 2, 2011.  He may be best known for a seven fight stint with the UFC that included a win over Marcus Davis and losses to Mike Swick and Jon Fitch.  He will have a two inch height advantage over Lima, which could come in handy if he decides to use his vicious Muay Thai attack.  If he can find a way to win it is uncertain what will happen, seeing as the Bellator welterweight title was vacated when Ben Askren didn’t resign with the organization.

Douglas Lima is the former Maximum Fighting Championship Welterweight Champion.  He defended the belt one time with a TKO stoppage of former UFC fighter Terry Martin.  He has been with Bellator since 2011 and five of his six victories have come by stoppage.  Lima has the momentum coming into this fight thanks to the previous win over Saunders.  He’ll have to be on his game though, because there is nothing worse than a man seeking revenge for a previous loss.

Bellator 100 takes place Friday September 20, 2013 in Phoenix, Arizona.  Other notable fighters on the main card are Bellator welterweights War Machine and Rick Hawn, while the undercard features UFC castoffs Clifford Starks and Efrain Escudero.  The main card airs on SPIKE TV at 9 p.m. ET, and the undercard goes on SPIKE.com at 7:30 p.m. ET.  It should be a great night fights that you won’t want to miss!

Brent Haugh

Profightingfans.com Staff Writer

We, the unassuming fans were blind-sided Wednesday night during Spike TV’s airing of Bellator 97.  For the past several days, rumors had spread like wildfire of Quinton “Rampage” Jackson’s interest in fighting boxing legend Roy Jones Jr. in an exhibition match.  The fight was whispered to be the main event of the very first Bellator PPV, supposedly taking place on the same night as the UFC’s year-end event, Silva vs. Weidman 2.

All the hub-bub of a Bellator boxing match received a marginal welcome from fans.  The fight appeared to be more of a circus act than a legitimate contest.  The comparison of James Toney’s UFC debut immediately came to mind.  Just how competitive could it be?

The fight was said to be officially announced during the July 31st event, and true to the word, Quinton Jackson made his entrance in between fights.  The audience whooped and hollered as Rampage took center cage.  While fans awaited the official announcement of the exhibition match, the scene seemed oddly familiar.  Like Bellator stole a page out of the WWF’s playbook.  There was a fighter rambling on in the cage, when suddenly music began to play.  The entire crowd turned to see a familiar face, though not the one they were expecting.

Out walked Tito Ortiz, adorning his customary United States/Mexican flag, marching towards the ring like “Hacksaw” Jim Duggan.  The first words out of my mouth were, “Holy shit, no way”, as my wife scowled at me from the across the room.

It turns out that all the Roy Jones Jr. talk was a rouse, a trick to get the fans to drop their guard.  Nobody saw it coming.  For years Bellator has built its reputation on bringing in relatively unknown talent, and developing them into well respected fighters in a tournament format.  Their business model has never been one that catered to accepting UFC cast-offs.  This has seemingly changed.

Why was this fight such a punch in the back of the head?  Why didn’t we see it coming?  Even after Tito hinted on twitter of a return, there wasn’t much buzz… mainly because nobody cared.  The fact is, since December 2006, Tito has amassed an abysmal record of (1-7-1).  He retired, entered the UFC Hall of Fame, and we all thought (or at least hoped) we’d never see him in the cage again.

The truth is, this fight is something that would have made sense in 2007.  Since then, both the demand and relevance of these men squaring off has decreased each year.  Rampage exited the UFC on a three fight losing skid, and has looked less and less like the feared striker he was.  He claims to be training hard now, but how may many times has he said that recently?   Bellator is banking on Rampage’s and Tito’s “big names” bringing in fans.  The major problem is that casual fans and passersby of the sport pay no attention to the organization.

Bellator has built its brand by being a resilient and unique promotion.  Since the Spike deal, it’s a wonder if Viacom has taken steps in the wrong direction.  Company men such as Pat Curran and Michael Chandler are being pushed aside for fighters who are most famously connected with the UFC.  It seems counterproductive to indirectly promote the organization’s largest competitor.

It’s yet to be seen what matches will fill the rest of the card.  Although it has already blown stacks of cash on two “has-been” superstars, the company is talking big names.  Scheduled for November 2nd, the PPV will be avoiding competition with all currently scheduled UFC events, which has probably been the only smart move Viacom’s made in this endeavor.

Mica Koefod

Profightingfans.com Staff Writer

Thank you Bellator Fighting Championships for giving us two title fights at Bellator 97.  The event takes place Wednesday, July 31st at the Santa Ana Center in Rio Rancho, New Mexico.  As I mentioned above, there are two belts on the line when welterweight champ Ben Askren defends against Andrey Koreshkov and lightweight king Michael Chandler meets challenger David Rickels.  This is the first time we’ve ventured to do a B.S. Predictions column for a Bellator event, so we will not be held responsible if anyone actually takes our predictions seriously.  But seriously, I have a good feeling about this, enjoy the fights everyone!

Jared Downing (9-2 MMA, 0-0 Bellator) vs. Patricio Freire (17-2 MMA, 5-2 Bellator)

Freire is coming off a loss to current Bellator featherweight champion Pat Curran and was originally scheduled to face Rob Emerson at Bellator 97.  However, Emerson was injured and is now being replaced by Jared Downing.  One can’t help but think this is a pretty easy fight for Freire, who is already scheduled to face Bellator newcomer and UFC veteran Diego Nunes in September.  Downing is 9-2 as a pro and will have his hands full with “Pitbull”.  I’m thinking Patricio submits him late in the first round, and then he’ll set his sights completely on Nunes.

Prediction: Patricio Freire via 1st round submission


Ryan Martinez (10-2 MMA, 3-1 Bellator) vs. Vitaly Minakov (11-0 MMA, 3-0 Bellator)

I’ll admit I became a fan of Ryan Martinez after his last two knockout victories over Richard Hale and Travis Wiuff, the latter coming only eighteen seconds into the first round.  But, this fight is intriguing, because Minakov is 11-0 and he thumped Ron Sparks in the semifinals of Bellator’s Summer Series Heavyweight Tournament.   Someone is going down and my gut tells me it’s going to be Ryan Martinez.  My prediction, Vitaly Minakov finds a groove very early and knocks out Ryan Martinez with a vicious flurry.

Prediction: Vitaly Minakov via 1st round KO


Muhammed Lawal (10-2 1NC MMA, 2-1 Bellator) vs. Jacob Noe (12-2 1NC MMA, 3-1 Bellator)

It was a big deal when “King Mo” signed with Bellator, but a loss to Emanuel Newton in the Season 8 Light Heavyweight Tournament Quarterfinal stopped the hype train.  If he were to lose to Jacob Noe on Wednesday night, some people might begin to question whether the acquisition of Lawal was a good investment for Bellator. If Noe can get the fight to the ground he might find some success.  However, it’s more likely that Lawal will catch his opponent on the feet and get a TKO victory.

Prediction: Muhammed Lawal via 1st round TKO


Ben Askren (11-0 MMA, 8-0 Bellator) vs. Andrey Koreshkov (13-0 MMA, 5-0 Bellator)

This is the first of two title fights on the night and it has the potential to be an incredible matchup.  It’s not extremely common to see two undefeated fighters square off inside the cage, and for a title no less.  At Bellator 97 someone is going to suffer their first career defeat.  Who’s it going to be?  I can’t bet against Askren, despite being known for less than exciting fights, he is still the champion.  And, my guess is he likes being champ too much to do anything foolish in this one.  Askren will win doing what he does best, outwrestling his opponents.

Prediction: Ben Askren via Unanimous Decision


Michael Chandler (11-0 MMA, 8-0 Bellator) vs. David Rickels (14-1 MMA, 8-1 Bellator)

Both of these men are talented fighters and this should be one of the most exciting fights of the night.  Chandler has faced the tougher opponents, but Rickels is no slouch.  I’m pretty sure this fight will not go the entire 5 rounds, these guys can finish fights.  I’ve been impressed with what I’ve seen from Chandler, I’m going to predict he submits Rickels in the 3rd round to retain his Bellator lightweight title.

Prediction: Michael Chandler via 3rd round submission


Brent Haugh

Profightingfans.com Staff Writer

Since its premier on June 19th, Bellator’s new reality show, “Fight Master” has had the MMA community buzzing.  The television program is basically Viacom’s response to the successful UFC franchise, “The Ultimate Fighter”.  The shows share similarities but are refreshingly different.

TUF has incorporated several changes over the years, but those of us that have followed the show are accustomed to the same basic format.  There is a qualifying round where the winners of qualifying fights are invited to live in and train out of a home for the duration of the show, while the losers get their walking papers. Dipping into the pool of those remaining, two head coaches alternate selecting fighters who they see the most potential in.  These fighters will comprise the coaches’ team, and will compete against the other team in a single elimination tournament with a wildcard round for two fighters who have lost.  The winner of the tournament receives a six-figure UFC contract.

Fight Master differs from the traditional format in several ways.  The first, being the number of teams involved.  TUF and Fight Master both incorporate a 16 man tournament after the qualifying round, but Fight Master has divided the contest into four separate teams, rather than two.  As simple division would show, each team consists of four fighters with a head coach who brings in their own staff.

Bellator has put together an impressive group of coaches for the contest.  The coaches include Frank Shamrock, Randy Couture, Joe Warren, and Greg Jackson.  While TUF has always incorporated active fighters as coaches, Fight Master currently employs two retired fighters, one active fighter, and one world renowned coach.

The selection process in Fight Master might be the most catalyzing difference between the two reality shows.  During the preliminary round, fighters actually choose their own coach.  The winners are brought in front of the judging panel and ask questions to the coaches.  The coaches may attempt to deflect fighters they aren’t particularly impressed with towards other teams, but the choice is ultimately made by the fighter.  Once a coach has been chosen by four fighters, the team is considered full, and may no longer accept additional team members.

The winner of the Fight Master competition is granted a spot in Bellator’s fall welterweight tournament.  If you’re familiar with the Bellator organization, its structure is different than the UFC’s because it utilizes a tournament format to anoint a #1 contender.  The tournament winner goes on to face the current champion of their respective weight class.

Currently airing, the third episode of Fight Master, and final qualifying fights took place on July 10th.  It remains to be seen what future differences the show will incorporate, so be sure to check out Fight Master.  It airs Wednesday nights on Spike, 10pm EST, with previous episodes aired during the hours before.  It’s worth it, if not only for the fights, but for Frank Shamrock’s social awkwardness.

Mica Koefod

Profightingfans.com Staff Writer

(PRESS RELEASE) Newport Beach, CA. – The Toughest Tournament in Sports will end its season in style as Bellator MMA makes return to Atlantic City from Revel on April 4th live on Spike. The night will feature reigning Bellator Featherweight Champion Pat Curran putting his title on the line against Season 7 Tournament winner and explosive Russian striker Shahbulat Shamhalaev, while the Middleweight and Featherweight Tournaments will be decided, as Doug Marshall battles Brett Cooper for the $100,000 Middleweight Tournament Championship, while Mike “The Marine” Richman will square off with Frodo Khasbulaev, with the winner earning their guaranteed title shot. The night will also feature the return of fan favorite and former Judo Olympian Rick Hawn, who meets fellow Judo blackbelt and former WEC Champion Karo Parisyan in a welterweight affair.

Tickets are on sale now and can be purchased at all Ticketmaster locations, online at Ticketmaster.com and by calling 800-745-3000. The Main Card will broadcast LIVE starting at 10 p.m. EST on Spike, as well as in Spanish language on mun2. The preliminary card will be streamed LIVE and FREE on Spike.com, with doors to event opening at 6:30pm EST.

Widely regarded as one of the top two featherweights in the world, Curran brings a dominating 18-4 record into his latest title defense, including victories over Patricio Pitbull, Marlon Sandro, Roger Huerta, and Mike Ricci. While the reigning Bellator Champ had his original sights set on Straus, Curran is well aware of the challenges at hand April 4th with Shamhalaev.

“He’s a great counter striker, as am I, and I see a lot of openings with Shabulat,” Curran said. “Shabulat brings one punch knockout power, and with my style, it’s going to be a swing for fences fight. This is my second fight this season, and I couldn’t ask for more. I love staying active, and Bellator has provided that for me.”

Widely considered one of the best lightweights in the world, Rick “Genghis” Hawn returns to his more natural 170 lbs. to battle Karo Parisyan in a highly anticipated affair.

“I’m really excited to be back fighting so soon,” Hawn said. “I have a tough opponent in Karo, but I’m looking forward to the challenge. With two of the world’s best judoka fighters fighting each other, it should be an exciting fight.”

The preliminary card will be highlighted with a middleweight showdown between New Jersey star Tom DeBlass and New York native Carlos Brooks as the two look to collect their first Bellator victory. After announcing his retirement in 2012, DeBlass has returned to the cage and will make his highly anticipated return April 4th inside Revel.

“I’m very excited to be fighting for Bellator right in my backyard,” DeBlass said. “All of my friends, family, students, and many fans will get to see me live. I’m coming back and making a statement, you can count on that.”

The full card for Bellator MMA from Revel on April 4th is below:


Bellator Featherweight World Title Fight: Pat Curran vs. Shahbulat Shamhalaev

Bellator Middleweight Tournament Finals: Brett Cooper vs. Doug Marshall

Bellator Featherweight Tournament Finals: Mike Richman vs. Frodo Khasbulaev

Welterweight Feature Fight: Rick Hawn vs. Karo Parisyan


Welterweight Feature Fight: Lyman Good vs. Dante Rivera

Women’s Feature Fight: Munah Holland vs. Jessica Eye

Catchweight Feature Fight(140 lbs.): Jimmie Rivera vs. Brian Kelleher

Welterweight Feature Fight: Sam Oropeza vs. Shedrick Goodridge

Middleweight Feature Fight: Tom DeBlass vs. Carlos Brooks

Light Heavyweight Feature Fight: Liam McGeary vs. Anton Talamantes

Featherweight Feature Fight: Brylan Van Artsdalen vs. Brett Martinez