New app for both iPhone and iPad: Boxing Combinations Galore

Boxing Combinations Galore (This app is designed for both iPhone and iPad)

Boxing Combinations Galore
Boxing Combinations Galore


Contains over 19 hours of instruction, no need to purchase content once inside.

68 new punch combinations series 1:

68 orthodox combinations, 68 southpaw combinations &
Basic defense drills for orthodox & southpaw. Video length 1 hour 29 minutes.

Mayweather Boxing Club Training:

Follow Trainer Chi-Tao Li as he steps inside the Mayweather Boxing Club to work with over 15 elite fighters for a total of 50 one on one sessions.
See live how he teaches world class level techniques and experience how the fighters go through the learning process.
Featured are members of the famous TMT (“The Money Team”) J’Leon Love, Mickey Bey, Andrew Tabiti, LaDarius “Memphis” Miller, Kevin Newman II and TMT trainer Chris Bentchavtchav.
Also included are top athletes Lydell Rhodes, Dangerous Don Moore, Mićko Žižić, Marco Hall, Justin Mayweather Jones, Bryce Fraser, Latondria Jones, Zach Cooper, and many more.

Six Series Boxing Combo Flow:

Six Series Boxing Combo Flow is an easy to use app that helps you develop fluidity in your boxing, respond intelligently, use ring smarts, attain advanced skills and hit without being hit. Box Pattern Techniques lets you learn strategies, combinations, drills, and techniques, weather you are at home, at the gym, or on the go.

Boxing Counter Punching Combinations:

Counter Punching 101 is an easy to use app that helps you develop fluidity in your boxing, respond intelligently, use ring smarts, attain advanced skills and hit without being hit.


Decipher the training methods needed to learn and teach the lost art of counter punching.


Coach Chi-Tao Li demonstrates an innovative approach to attaining fluidity,
enhance endurance, stamina, speed, power and coordination.


Techniques on developing faster reflexes, decrease rection time, develop a multitude of boxing skills and reveal hidden talents through the use of punch mitts.


Progress your physical ability to fire rapid combinations and quickly transition to new angles, develop key attributes to be a better athlete.


Coach Chi-Tao Li’s training variations are what separates the ordinary boxer from the EXTRA-ordinary one.

When most people think of boxing, visions of devastating right hands or left hooks come to mind.
Yet there is another side of the sport that even seasoned coaches sometimes neglect…defense.
Both basic and advanced defensive maneuvers are outlined and demonstrated allowing you to hit without being hit.


Various drills and techniques are dissected to help boxers develop and improve all aspects of their game, including range, distance, speed, power, and conditioning.

Other features included in this app is a tab called pocket tools containing utilities such as; QR code scanner, Barcode scanner, Calender, Notes, Lighter and Document scanner.


Mayweather Boxing Club Training (iPhone & iPad app)

 Mayweather Boxing Club Training (This app is designed for both iPhone and iPad)


Mayweather Boxing Club Training (This app is designed for both iPhone and iPad)

Broner Exposed — to an Extent

Broner Exposed — to an Extent

By Graham Houston
Photo: Tom Hogan – Hoganphotos/Golden Boy

The word “exposed” is over-used in situations such as this. Still, that’s the word that inevitably springs to mind when we think of Adrien Broner’s defeat against Marcos Maidana. I would say that Adrien Broner was exposed to an extent in Saturday’s fight on Showtime, exposed in the sense that he isn’t as good as he seemed to think he was — not even close.

That said, Broner is still, to me anyway, a good fighter. He came back from the rocky first two rounds to back up the more experienced Maidana. He couldn’t maintain the momentum, though. They say with unbeaten fighters that you never know for sure how good they are until they lose. Now we know about Broner.

Broner could hurt opponents as a lightweight. He hasn’t brought that same degree of firing power up in weight with him as a welterweight, unlike, say Roberto Duran, who after a one-fight stopover at junior welter, knocked out the very capable veteran Monroe Brooks in a welterweight fight and knocked down the extremely tough Carlos Palomino.

Saturday’s fight had echoes of Duran against Sugar Ray Leonard (the first fight), not in the talent levels of the boxers but just the general tenor of the contest, the way the older, tougher, more physical fighter imposed his will on the flashier, more stylish boxer. Sugar Ray had to survive a wobbly second round against Duran but was coming on strongly later in the fight, which told us a lot about Leonard. Down in the second round, Broner came back well enough to offer a glimmer of hope that he could outlast Maidana, but then he got caught and dropped again in the eighth round, and after this the fight was essentially a lost cause.

Broner didn’t do himself any favours with his theatrical plunge to the canvas in the eighth round after Maidana brought up his head under Broner’s chin in a clinch, but we weren’t on the receiving end so we can’t be sure how severely Broner was affected. I’ll say this for Broner, though, he was still trying to push forward in the final round when Maidana nailed him with another of those thudding left hooks. Interestingly, Broner won the last two rounds on two of the judges’ cards. So Broner didn’t give up on himself — he was still trying to win, right up to the last bell.

However, Broner was outfought and outbanged. Maidana came right at him and let the big punches fly. The shoulder-roll, body-half-turned style that Broner seems to have copied from Floyd Mayweather Jr. works well when the boxer using this method is rolling away from right hands, but it can leave openings for the left hook from the opposing boxer. Mayweather, it seems to me, keeps his right glove up to block the incoming hooks. Broner wasn’t as smart defensively. We think of Maidana as a right-hand bomber, but while he was blasting Broner from both sides the left hook seemed to be the blow that was largely instrumental in Maidana’s victory.

Mayweather has that cat-like grace and movement that allows him to slip and slide away from a pursuer — Broner doesn’t have that type of mobility. To turn the tide against Maidana he needed to get Maidana going back, to use the jab as a jarring weapon up and down and to let the punches flow. Sharpshooting with the right hand and the left hook wasn’t going to get the job done, especially as Maidana showed an improved ability at getting under punches — in one round I noticed Broner throw two big shots in succession, a right hand and a left hook, and Maidana cleverly ducked both punches, which showed that training under Robert Garcia at Oxnard, CA, has been beneficial. Broner wasn’t able to summon the intensity and the punch output to seize control of the contest when Maidana seemed to be catching a breather — as Paulie Malignaggi put it in the Showtime commentary, Broner didn’t take advantage of Maidana’s “weak moments.”

Every time Broner seemed to be inching his way into control of the fight, Maidana would come back with big-hitting rallies, making it difficult to give too many rounds to Broner. Maidana had been through long, tough fights, Broner hadn’t, and this showed itself. Maidana had it in him to keep digging down and firing back, whereas Broner too often looked lost in the storm. An unbelievably careless and cocky start by Broner allowed Maidana to put his imprint on the fight in the first round when a left hook staggered Broner, then we had the calamitous second round when Broner suffered the knockdown, and after this it was a fight in which Broner was struggling to catch up and never quite getting there.

After all the boasting by Broner, this was a come-uppance to be sure, but at least he gritted it out to the final bell and in the judges’ opinion Broner was the fighter coming on at the end — and the fight was certainly exciting — so the loser can gain some solace from the defeat.

Where Broner goes from here is a matter of whether he has the discipline and dedication, and will power, to re-commit himself to his boxing career and work towards coming back a better, more complete fighter.

This was a confidence-denting type of defeat and Broner, to me, looked a bit shell-shocked at the end of the fight, as if he couldn’t quite believe what had just happened to him. There were fears among the Showtime crew that we could see a repeat of the Naseem Hamed situation, when the one-sided pasting by Marco Antonio Barrera seemed to knock all the confidence out of Naz as a fighter.

Maybe a move down to the junior welter division would be a good idea for Broner. He remains an attraction, but at a reduced level. A few quiet words with Floyd Mayweather Jr. wouldn’t hurt. I’m sure that Mayweather would tell Broner to cut out the over-the-top “next superstar” comments and show some humility.

Broner has made himself look a little ridiculous — I could hardly believe my eyes when I saw the “About Billions” wording emblazoned in gold letters on his trunks — but some very good, even great, fighters have come back from quite shattering setbacks.

We haven’t heard the last of Broner. He will never be the fighter he professed himself to be — there really is only one Floyd Mayweather Jr., as Paulie Malignaggi put it — but Broner can still make an exciting contribution to boxing and he can definitely be a champion again. It’s up to Broner how badly he wants to succeed.


Ward dominates Rodriguez in virtuoso performance

Ward dominates Rodriguez in virtuoso performance

By David Robinett and Robert Hough at ringside
Photos: Big Joe Miranda

Unbeaten WBA super middleweight champion Andre Ward (27-0, 14 KOs) returned after a 14 month layoff to take an impressive and exciting, albeit one-sided twelve round unanimous decision over previously unbeaten Edwin Rodriguez (24-1, 16 KOs) on Saturday night at the Citizens Business Bank Arena in Ontario, California.

The bout became a non-title after Rodriguez failed to make the 168lb division limit. Both fighters went fight at it in round one, but Ward soon established that he was quicker and sharper landing the cleaner shots. Referee Jack Reiss deducted two points from both fighters after some roughhousing in round four. Ward then proceeded to put on a clinic, picking apart Rodriguez for the rest of the fight. Scores were 118-106, 117-107, 116-108

Junior lightweight Jonathan Arellano, Ontario, Calif. (13-2-2 3KOs) edged Charles Huerta, Paramount, Calif. (18-3, 11KOs) in a majority decision over eight rounds. Scores were 76-76 80-72 and 78-74. Arellano fought aggressively and landed many a quick combination.

In a battle of undefeated super middleweights, Brandon Gonzales defeated Jonathan Nelson via ten round unanimous decision. Scores were 99-91, 99-91, 98-92. Gonzales, (18-0-1, 10 KOs), had a little trouble early with Nelson’s speed and counterpunching, but gradually began to impose his will as the fight progressed. By rounds nine and ten Nelson, (19-1, 9 KOs), was simply trying to survive, making it to the final bell despite being wobbled late in round ten by a Gonzales right hook.

Sergio “The Latin Snake” Mora, (25-3-2, 8 KOs), put together his first winning streak in over five years with a fifth round stoppage over Milton Nunez, (26-9-1, 24 KOs). The hard-hitting Nunez had Mora in trouble early, clubbing the former “Contender” star to the head, (and sometimes to the back of the head), in rounds two and three. But as Nunez started to tire, Mora came on strong, knocking Nunez down midway through round five before his follow-up attack prompted the referee to step in and save Nunez from further damage. Time of the stoppage was 2:53 of round five.

Super welterweight Oscar Molina, Norwalk, Calif. (7-0, 6KOs) outclassed a game Carlos Sanchez, Denver, Colo. (6-5, 2KOs) before the referee stopped the fight between the fourth and fifth rounds of the six-round contest. Molina, who fought on the 2012 Mexican Olympic team, landed massive left to the body near the end of the round and launched a nasty barrage of punches before the round ended. The fight was stopped after the ring doctor stepped in to check Sanchez.

Lightweight John Molina Jr., Los Angeles (27-3, 22 KOs) dominated Jorge Pimentel, Guaymas, Mexico (26-18, 19 KOs), dropping him three times in the second round and getting the TKO at 2:59. The fight was set for eight rounds.

Super welterweight Justin Deloach, Georgia LA, (6-0, 4KOs) overwhelmed Robert Hill, Inglewood, Calif., (1-2) before dropping and stopping him at 51 seconds in the third round of a four-round bout. Deloach was effective with a formidable arsenal of punches with both hands.

Junior middleweight Tony Hirsch, Oakland, Calif., (14-5-2) scored a majority decision over Donyil Livingston, Palmdale, Calif.,(8-3-1, 4KOs) with scores of 59-55 twice and 57-57. Hirsch landed several big rights in the six-round opening bout.







Underdog no more: Garcia proves he’s among boxing’s best


Oct 13, 2013

Category: sports                                                                                Posted by: Hudson

ABOVE PHOTO: Garcia lands a punch against Matthysse in the eighth round during a WBC and WBA super lightweight title fight, Saturday, Sept. 14, 2013, in Las Vegas.                                                  (AP Photo/Eric Jamison)

By Chris Murray 

For the Chris Murray Report and the Philadelphia Sunday Sun 


Throughout his young career, world super-lightweight champion Danny “Swift” Garcia has found himself cast as the underdog by boxing insiders each time he’s stepped into the ring for a major fight.


And the unbeaten Garcia (27-0, 16 KOs) has made these skeptics eat their words. The 25-year-old phenom’s incredible performance in the ring has wowed the boxing world and his tenacity in the ring has made him a rising star.


Like most Philly fighters, Garcia’s relentless warrior mentality is one that can’t be taught.


“I’m a different fighter, it’s in me, it’s in my spirit,” said the graduate of Northeast Philadelphia’s George Washington High School. “Most guys have to learn to be a fighter. That’s the difference between me and these guys.  They want to be a fighter. I am a fighter, first. I can do both (a boxer and fighter). What they learn, I already know. It’s in my spirit.”


That was the case in Garcia’s last title defense against heavily favored Lucas Matthysse, who had knocked out or stopped his last six opponents. A good number of boxing experts were predicting that the young North Philadelphia fighter would get knocked out.


In an action-packed fight in which he struggled early, Garcia won a unanimous decision over Matthysse last month to retain his World Boxing Association and World Boxing Council titles in the 140-pound division. It was the co-main event on the Floyd Mayweather Jr.-Canelo Alvarez undercard.


Early in the fight Matthysse, who has the ability to end a fight with just one punch, seemed to have the upper hand on Garcia, who didn’t get hurt and managed to stay on his feet by avoiding some of Matthysse hardest punches.


“It was even in the first couple of rounds, I stuck to my game plan, I’m a true champion, I make adjustments,” Garcia said.


The adjustment that Garcia made was the use of his left-hook to Matthysse’s head and body.  By the seventh round, Garcia’s punches eventually took their toll on Matthysse, swelling his right eye shut. From that point, the challenger didn’t see the flurry left and rights peppering his face and mid-section.


The young North Philadelphia fighter showed his true grit in the 11th round when a game Matthysse stung Garcia with a right that knocked his mouthpiece out.  Seemingly unfazed, Garcia bounced back with a left hook that put Matthysse on the canvas for the first time in his career.


Garcia came into that fight having already beaten some of the names in the sport like Amir Khan (4th Round TKO) and Zab Judah. He said he’s never seen himself as an underdog. It’s something that others have imposed on him.


“I don’t even pay attention to none of that stuff. I just go in and train hard for the fight. I know what I can do. That’s something that the media has put on me, I don’t call myself an underdog,” Garcia said. “I don’t why they put that label on me but it is what it is.”


In the Matthysse fight, Garcia didn’t like the idea of being cast as the underdog because he felt he had fought a better quality of opponents than his rival.


“I don’t understand how I could be an underdog when Lucas Matthysse was the first fighter I’ve fought in five fights who wasn’t a current or past champion,” Garcia said. “He never won a world title and I’m the underdog.”


After his win over Matthysse, Garcia said he is looking to move up from the 140-pound division to the welterweight (147 pounds) where there could be some intriguing matchups.  He said it’s up to his management team to make those matches for him.


Would he fight Matthysse again? Garcia said that’s out of the question.


“A rematch is pointless because I won the fight and I was the champion,” Garcia said. “If he was the champion, I would have to give him a rematch but he wasn’t the champ. He was the challenger, he lost.”


Some boxing observers said there is the possibility that Garcia would fight Mayweather, who methodically picked apart Alvarez in the same night Garcia defeated Matthysse. There’s also unbeaten WBA welterweight champion Adrien Broner (27-0, 22 KOs), who has a huge fight in December against Marcos Madaina of Argentina (34-3, 31 KOs).


“Whoever they put in front of me, I’m going to make a great show out of it, give them they want and win the fight,” Garcia said.


Given his ability to come up with big performances against seemingly better opposition, Garcia sees no limits in his potential to being one of the best pound-for-pound boxers in the world.


“I’m getting better and better with each fight and with every fight I’m showing something new,” Garcia said. I’m only 25-years-old. In a couple of years, God knows how good I’ll be.”