Sam-A Gaiyanghadao ONE Championship

ONE Championship concluded an epic series of events with ONE: A New Breed III that saw several highlight-reel performances. And after the event, the organization was quick to announce the main event of their upcoming event on October 9, ONE: Reign of Dynasties.

At ONE: A New Breed, Petchmorakot Petchyindee Academy successfully defended the ONE Featherweight Muay Thai World Championship against Magnus Andersson with a third-round knockout.

Also, Capitan Petchyindee Academy scored a history-making six-second knockout in the co-main event.

With September coming to a close, Asia's largest sports media property is closing in on October's ONE: Reign of Dynasties.

Headlining the event will be a ONE Strawweight Muay Thai World Championship clash between two-sport World Champion Sam-A Gaiyanghadao and the #1-ranked contender in the division, Josh "Timebomb" Tonna.

Relive the action from Bangkok and get a preview of the upcoming main event on October 9 with the latest ONE Championship Weekly.

ONE Championship Weekly | 24 September 2020 www.youtube.com

Dr. Craig's Martial Arts Movie Lounge

When The Fast and the Furious (2001) sped into the psyche's of illegal street racing enthusiasts, with a penchant for danger and the psychotic insanity of arrant automotive adventure, the brusque bearish, quasi-hero rebel, Dominic "Dom" Toretto was caustic yet salvationally portrayed with the power of a train using a Vin Diesel engine.

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Japan continued its dominance of judo at the Olympics Wednesday as Chizuru Arai added yet another gold medal to the host country's haul defeating Austria's Michaela Polleres to capture the women's 70 kg class at Tokyo's esteemed Nippon Budokan arena. After choking Madina Taimazova unconscious to win a 16 minute, overtime marathon contest in the semifinals, Arai hit a foot sweep for a half point in regulation time to beat Polleres in the finals and take the gold.

On the men's side, Georgia's Lasha Bekauri returned from a shoulder injury at last month's world championships winning the 90 kg title by scoring a half point throw on Germany's Eduard Trippel in the finals.

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You can be as prepared as ever and still not get the results you had wanted or expected. You can put your heart into every training session, just to lose. The truth is when you step onto the mat the numerical results are out of your control. Sometimes, as mentioned, you can train harder than you ever have, hit a "near perfect" form and still lose. Ironically other times, you can run a form that you didn't think was your strongest with a few slight missteps and still win. Part of having a competitor IQ means that you can assess yourself and your performances realistically and make the proper changes, if any, (but there always are) moving forward to the next tournament. I'm going to share my evaluation process between tournaments down below:

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