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Avila Perspective, Chap. 177: Return of Ryan Garcia and More

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L.A. traffic couldn’t prevent us from arriving on time for the Ryan Garcia versus Emmanuel Tagoe press conference in downtown Los Angeles on Tuesday.

I’m an East L.A. native and know all the shortcuts and detours to make in case of obstructions or traffic jams. My mother and father were both born and raised in East L.A. and we all worked at one time or another in downtown L.A.

Even my grandpa worked in downtown L.A. as a newsboy in the 1920s across the street from the now gone Main Street Gym.

As a sports reporter, now specializing on boxing and baseball, I’ve covered Golden Boy Promotions since its inception when it opened the first office in 2002. I remember walking into a bare office with boxes strewn across the floor and on top of one desk and a friendly Marylyn Aceves greeting us. A lot has changed.

Oscar De La Hoya was still fighting and had a dream of becoming a promoter focusing on bringing high level prizefighting to Los Angeles and the Southern California area. His emergence as a pro boxer actually set off an explosion of gyms throughout not just Southern California, but the entire southwest region of the USA.

Now Golden Boy Promotions has a reputation as one of the stronger American promotion companies in prizefighting and De La Hoya owns a building on Wilshire Boulevard worth much more than when he bought it. The press conference was held in the spacious bottom floor with the large storefront windows blacked out.

presser

Success in boxing promotions is all about talent. Do you have the talent to attract viewers on television or on streaming applications? Do you have the talent to entice fans to buy tickets to attend fight cards in Las Vegas, Los Angeles or New York arenas?

Talent is the key.

KingRy

Ryan “KingRy” Garcia is one of several key fighters that Golden Boy signed and his mercurial rise to the top of the boxing world has amazed and befuddled fans, promoters, and fighters. On just Instagram alone he has nearly 9 million followers.

Does he possess the fighting skills, athleticism, grit and most of all the chin to withstand a punch from an elite prizefighter?

That’s the big question.

I’ve been covering boxing as a writer since 1985 when I wrote a story for a San Gabriel newspaper on the electrifying Marvin Hagler and Tommy Hearns fight. The reaction from readers convinced me that boxing’s hold on sports fans would always be strong. And during the 37 years of studying fighters and watching their rise and fall I’ve seen just a handful of prizefighters that had that certain something aside from talent.

Garcia has that certain something. Its rare.

Strangely, De La Hoya had that certain something too and I vividly remember his introduction to the pro fight world back in 1992. At the time, I was working for the LA Times and was assigned to write a feature story on his rise to fame from a small unknown kid from Garfield High in East L.A. to Olympic gold in the 1992 Barcelona Games.

De La Hoya admitted there are similarities but huge differences due to social media platforms. They didn’t exist in the early 1990s.

“I actually wonder how I would really deal with social media,” said De La Hoya about the difference between Garcia and himself under the public eye. “It’s a different pressure. In today’s world you can’t help but hear what people think.”

When Garcia departed from trainer Eddy Reynoso’s camp it erupted into a firestorm of response from pseudo-experts who claimed to know the reasons. Then Saul “Canelo” Alvarez chimed in too and that sparked more response and conclusions.

Garcia and his family were respectful of Reynoso and Canelo and said there is a reason that came to light when the lightweight star was unable to perform due to mental pressures outside of the boxing world.

Canelo recently said on social media that Garcia showed up in one instance and stayed for only 20 minutes before departing. And that it displayed lack of dedication and that trainer Reynoso cannot be blamed.

Henry Garcia, father of Ryan, explained that during that 20-minute occasion, his son Ryan was going through the mental pressures and could not concentrate. It was not a lack of dedication.

“I knew he wasn’t 100 percent,” said Henry Garcia regarding his son’s mental state at that time.

Mental recuperation and power jabs

Ryan Garcia said he sought professional help and was able to return to normal and return to boxing.

“It was never boxing related,” said Ryan Garcia about his taking a break due to mental pressures. “I love boxing.”

Garcia said his goal has always been to reach the top of the boxing world like Canelo Alvarez and De La Hoya before him.

De La Hoya admitted that he too was also was knocked off his path due to mental pressures when he fought. And that he admires Garcia for publicly admitting he needed help.

“I think what Ryan did, was the right thing to do. Talk it up. Get help,” said De La Hoya. “Bottling it up didn’t do so well for me.”

Garcia seemed energetic and composed speaking about his upcoming clash with Ghana’s Emmanuel Tagoe, a lightweight fighter avoided by the top fighters in the lightweight division.

It’s been more than a year since Garcia fought Luke Campbell in Dallas, Texas, and it will be 15 months when he actually enters the boxing ring to fight Tagoe on April 9. Will ring rust emerge and will a change in trainers from Reynoso to Joe Goossen cause a stumble?

Garcia confidently disagreed.

“I still got my timing and my precision,” said Garcia who posted footage of his workouts with Joe Goossen on social media platforms. “Boxing is what always makes me hungry.”

De La Hoya said he’s seen the footage and what impressed him most of Garcia working with Goossen has been a focus on the power jab.

“With Ryan throwing that power jab that’s the key to it all,” said De La Hoya who was known for his power jab that led to him winning six division world titles as a fighter during the 90s and 2000s. “I see some good things.”

New trainer Joe Goossen has worked with countless other world champions the past 40 years including Michael Nunn, Gabe and Rafael Ruelas, Diego Corrales, Joel Casamayor and many more.

“Joe Goossen has a lot of experience,” said Garcia in selecting Goossen to be his trainer. “He said he’s taken a lot of guys with a lot less talent to world titles.”

Photo credits: Al Applerose

End of Pt 1 of 2.

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Rey Vargas: “The featherweight title is absolutely still mine”

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Although there have been many speculations and comments about his boxing future, Mexican Rey Vargas affirms with total conviction that he will only decide after his fight against American O’Shaquie Foster on February 11th at the Alamodome in Texas.

Undefeated and current WBC featherweight champion, Vargas (36-0, 22 KOs) will seek to add the vacant WBC super featherweight belt that American southpaw Shakur Stevenson (19-0, 9 KOs) lost on the scale last September when he beat Brazilian Robson Conceicao (17-2, 8 KOs) by unanimous decision.

Referring to his 126-pound title, Vargas expressed via a translator, “The featherweight title is absolutely still mine, so no worries about that. As far as 130, this is definitely an interesting challenge, an interesting place to be. We haven’t really decided what we’re gonna do afterwards, but we’re focused on the moment right now. Let’s focus on this fight, on this great crowd that we’re gonna be in front of, and then whatever happens, it will come after this fight.”

Born 32 years ago in the Federal District and residing in Otumba, Mexico, Vargas captured the world featherweight belt in February 2017, defeating Gavin McDonnell (22-2-3, 6 KOs) by majority decision at the Ice Arena in McDonnell’s hometown of Hull, England.

During the following two years, he made five successful defenses and in November 2021 he was victorious in a 10-round bout against his compatriot Leonardo Báez (21-5, 12 KOs) at the MGM Grand, Las Vegas.

Eight months later, in his second appearance at 126 pounds, Vargas defeated then-undefeated Philippine champion Mark Magsayo (24-1, 16 KOs) by split decision. Magsayo was defending his WBC belt for the first time that night at the Alamodome in San Antonio, Texas.

After beating Magsayo, Vargas’s representatives made arrangements to collide with Mexican Leo Santa Cruz (38-2-1, 19 KOs), who at that time was the WBA featherweight super champion.

However, the agreement with Santa Cruz did not materialize and Vargas directed his attention towards the 130-pound belt, which Stevenson lost at the weigh-in in September. Considering his status as champion, the WBC agreed to Vargas’ request and ordered him to compete with O’Foster, who is ranked at the top of the category.

In a statement on its website, the WBC specified that the winner between Vargas and Foster has the obligation to make two defenses, according to the rules and regulations of that sanctioning body.

“The Leo Santa Cruz fight is definitely something that we have been meaning to do for years now,” Vargas said. “But as the process got more complicated and other stuff just kept getting in our way, this door opened for us where it was definitely an interesting challenge, something that can be as good as the Leo Santa Cruz fight.”

“(I’m) in a new division, the super featherweight division, where I can test myself,” said Vargas. Yes, it’s not my division per se, but I’m always up to new and exciting challenges, and this is definitely one of them. So, even though this isn’t the Leo Santa Cruz fight, it can definitely live up to the hype just as that one would.”

Foster (19-2, 11 KOs) has nine successive wins, the most recent against Tajikistan southpaw Muhammadkhuja Yakubon on March 18 of last year in Dubai, where they fought for the WBC silver belt.

Born 29 years ago in Orange, Texas, Foster said in an interview that this opportunity to face Vargas for the 130-pound crown “is a dream come true. And I’m so happy I can’t even hide it.”

Foster continued, “It’s something that I’ve been working for since I was eight years old. I never had a dream to be an Olympian, it was always to be a world champion so I’m feeling great and I’m ready to put on a show for the world.

“I feel like everything is happening at the right time and it’s my time to take over. I would love to unify once I get the title and then go undisputed if I can.  I’ve got big, big, big aspirations coming up.  We’re going to make it happen.”

Article submitted by Jorge Juan Álvarez in Spanish.

Please note any adjustments made were for clarification purposes and any errors in translation were unintentional.

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Navarrete Overcomes Adversity to TKO Wilson in a Corker

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Mexico’s Emanuel Navarrete won his 31st straight fight, pushing his record to 37-1 (31) and captured a title in a third weight class tonight at the Desert Diamond Arena in Phoenix, Arizona, but nearly came a cropper himself in a match in which both he and his opponent Liam Wilson were on the deck and hurt on multiple occasions. At stake was the WBO 130-pound belt vacated by Shakur Stevenson.

The obscure 26-year-old Wilson, subbing for Oscar Valdez who had to pull out with a rib injury, was making his U.S. debut and appearing in his first scheduled 12-rounder. The skinny on him was that he had a puncher’s chance because of a powerful left hook, but with only 12 pro fights on his ledger he was a massive underdog.

Navarrete got a taste of that left hook in the fourth round which Wilson landed after landing a hard overhand right, and suddenly it appeared that the Queenslander was poised to score the biggest upset in Australian boxing history since Jeff Horn upended Manny Pacquiao. Navarrete hit the deck, lost his mouthpiece and was clearly hurt, but managed to survive the round after precious seconds elapsed as he was getting his mouthpiece re-fitted.

Navarrete fought his way back into the fight and was having a strong sixth round until the final 30 seconds when Wilson hurt him again, this time with a right hook. But the Mexican weathered the storm, winning the next two rounds decisively and closed the show in round nine when he put the intrepid Aussie on the deck with an overhand right, the prelude to an assault that forced the referee to waive it off.

Semi-windup

In a tactical junior welterweight fight that heated up in the final round, LA’s Arnold Barboza continued his steady ascent toward a title fight with a narrow but unanimous decision over Puerto Rican veteran Jose Pedraza, a former Olympian and world title-holder in two weight divisions.

Barboza, who fights well off his back foot but isn’t a hard puncher, won by scores of 97-93 and 96-94 twice to push his record to 28-0. The 33-year-old Barboza fell to 29-5-1.

Also

In the opening bout on ESPN’s main platform, Tulare, California’s Richard Torrez Jr, a silver medalist at the Tokyo Summer Games, scored his fifth fast knockout in as many opportunities at the expense late sub James Bryant

Torrez came out like gangbusters, as is his custom, and sent Bryant stumbling back into the ropes with a harsh left uppercut followed by a straight hand in the waning seconds of the opening round. A highly decorated high school football player in Pennsylvania who had a cup of coffee with two NFL teams, Bryant, 37, was saved by the bell but elected not to come out for round two.

Torrez has mentioned that he would welcome a fight with British up-and-comer Frazer Clarke. Both were defeated in the Tokyo Olympics by fearsome Uzbek southpaw Bakhodir Jalolov, the heavy favorite.

ESPN+

Las Vegas super featherweight Andres Cortes (19-0) overcame a deep cut on his left eyelid to keep his undefeated record intact with a lopsided decision over Luis Melendez. The cut was caused by an accidental clash of heads in round six. Cut man deluxe “Stitch” Duran used his magic potion to stem the bleeding and the match continued on its established course. Cortes, the busier fighter, won all 10 rounds on all three cards. Melendez, a Puerto Rican from Hialeah, Florida, declined to 17-3.

Nico Ali Walsh, Muhammad Ali’s grandson, advanced to 8-0 (5) with a unanimous decision over a local fighter, Eduardo Ayala (9-3-1), in a six-round middleweight affair. The scores were 60-53 and 59-54 twice.

Walsh, who sparred with Caleb Plant in preparation for this fight, had Ayala on the canvas in round two, compliments of a short right hand, but his durable opponent managed to last the distance.

In an 8-round junior welterweight match, Mexico’s Lindolfo Delgado, a 2016 Rio Olympian, advanced to 17-0 (13) with a unanimous decision over Clarence Booth (21-7), a 35-year-old Floridian. The scores were 80-71 and 79-72 twice.

The heavy-handed Delgado, who had Robert Garcia in his corner, scored the fight’s lone knockdown, knocking Booth off his pins in the final stanza with a chopping right hand to the ear.

In the ESPN+ opener, 18-year-old Emiliano Vargas (3-0, 2 KOs) won a 4-round unanimous decision over 19-year-old Tex-Mex southpaw Francisco Duque (1-2). Vargas won all four rounds, but Duque had several good moments.

Emiliano Vargas is the youngest and most well-touted of three fighting sons of Fernando Vargas, the former U.S. Olympian and two-time world super welterweight champion.

A 10-round super featherweight fight between Zavier Martinez (18-1) and Yohan Vasquez (25-3) was cancelled when it became obvious that Martinez would not make the contracted weight.

Photo credit: Mikey Williams / Top Rank via Getty Images

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Avila Perspective, Chap. 223: An Act of War Benavidez vs Plant Press Confab

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LOS ANGELES-Heated words straight out of a burning furnace filled the cool air in downtown L.A. at the press conference on Thursday for top super middleweight contenders David Benavidez and Caleb Plant.

“Every fighter has one of these grudge matches that brings the best out of them. I don’t like Caleb at all, but I want to thank him for bringing the animal out of me. I’m more motivated than ever,” said Benavidez. “On March 25, I finally get to put hands on Caleb Plant.”

Plant was cool in his response.

“This rivalry only started because we agree to disagree on who’s better. And that’s fine, he should feel like that. That’s how great fighters are supposed to feel. It’s slowly built up over time,” said Plant.

Both are former world champions and both are ready to engage.

A large media turnout arrived at the Conga Room in LA Live to witness the two opposite style fighters, much like fire and ice.

Fiery Benavidez (26-0, 23 KOs) seemed eager to fight on the stage as the mere presence and cool demeanor of Plant (22-1, 13 KOs) seemed to ignite anger. They have both agreed to meet in the prize ring on March 25, at the MGM Grand in Las Vegas. Showtime pay-per-view will televise the TGB Promotions card.

“If you know anything about boxing, you know this is one of the very best fights that can be made in the sport. The consensus No. 1 and No. 2 contenders in this division,” said Stephen Espinoza president of Showtime boxing. “This is a high-stakes matchup, personally and professionally. There’s a personal rivalry here. There are bragging rights here. There is supremacy in the division at stake.”

Both fighters have held world titles before and for years debates sprung up on who was better.

Benavidez was the youngest super middleweight champion at 20 when he first won the WBC version in 2017 defeating Ronald Gavril. He lost the title for testing positive for illegal substances the next year. In 2019 he faced Anthony Dirrell for the WBC title again and stopped him in nine rounds in Los Angeles. However, he failed to make weight in his next fight and lost the title again on the scales.

He is hungry to regain a world title but even more hungry to defeat Plant.

“I’ve been wanting to fight him for a long time and now the winner of this fight gets to be the mandatory for Canelo Alvarez. I’m super motivated,” Benavidez said.

Plant agrees that their match up is motivating because the winner gets Saul “Canelo” Alvarez and a hefty payday.

“I knew I was next in line to fight the interim champ before that fight, and that meant David Benavidez. I’m in the fight that I want,” said Plant who formerly held the IBF title.

Plant’s last fight was voted WBA Knockout of the Year when he double-left-hooked Dirrell to unconsciousness last October in Brooklyn. It was a shocking ending. His fight before that saw him lose the world title to Canelo Alvarez by knockout.

No shame in losing to Canelo.

Now the title former world titlists are eager to regain their former status and grab a mega payday fighting Alvarez. It’s perhaps the best fight in over a year for men’s boxing.

“I believe that this fight between David Benavidez and Caleb Plant will be added to the list of epic brawls between two warriors taking it to the next level,” said Tom Brown of TGB Promotions. “This fight will be one of, if not the winner of Fight of the Year this year. This is one you don’t want to miss.”

Top Rank

Mexico’s Emanuel Navarrete (36-1, 30 KOs) challenges Australia’s Liam Wilson (11-1, 7 KOs) for the vacant WBO super featherweight title today, Feb. 3, at the Desert Diamond Arena in Glendale, Arizona. ESPN+ will stream the Top Rank card.

Wilson, 26, has never fought outside of Australia but is known for his strength and power. He is also taller than Navarrete.

Navarrete and Wilson

Navarrete and Wilson

Navarrete is the former WBO featherweight champion and has not lost a fight in over a decade.

Also, Arnold Barboza (27-0) meets Jose Pedraza (29-4-1) in a super lightweight battle. And several others such as Lindolfo Delgado, Richard Torrez and Nico Ali Walsh will be performing.

Ontario Card

Southern California’s hot super lightweight prospect Ernesto “Tito” Mercado (8-0, 8 Kos) fights Jose Angulo (14-4) at the LumColor Center in Ontario, California on Saturday, Feb. 4. RedBoxing Promotions is staging the event.

Doors open at 6 p.m.

Photo credits: Esther Lin / SHOWTIME; Mikey Williams / Top Rank via Getty Images

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