Every time Jerry Perez tried to throw a jab, he welcomed them. Every time he reached out with his right hand, his left hand flew back and brought it to his head. When Perez leaned forward, he was greeted by something under him.
Southpaw Frank “Ghost” Martin (13-0, 10 knockouts) gave all the answers with Perez in a 10-round lightweight battle at FS1 on Tuesday night. PBC Fight Night Show from Shrine Expo Hall in Los Angeles, California.
Martin stopped Perez (13-1, 10 KO) at 2:59 in the seventh round and extended the knockout streak to four straights by getting everyone up and paying attention to all 135.
Fifth: With 17 left, Martin handled Perez by hand, grabbed him and threw him into the corner. Martin, trained by Derrick James, felt control throughout the first five rounds. In the course of the round, Martin and Perez participated in a staring contest. Martin had enough and tagged Perez with a hard left.
In the sixth early stage, it was clear that Martin was more connected, landing Perez 71-37 with a total punch landing at 2:26 remaining in the round. The body shot more shots, creating a toll for Perez. Martin connected to the body with 34 punches and Perez landed only eight. In the third and fourth rounds, Martin landed a total of seven body shots each.
By the seventh, Martin’s punch output was more than double that of Perez (94-46). Martin left the seventh: 46, set a loop to the left towards the chin with a double jab, and rolled Perez’s eyes behind his head.
Referee Jerry Cantu reached a count of 9, and at the seventh 2:59, Cantu saw it well and Perez wisely abandoned it with a barrage of shots in the corner.
Martin, who connected to Perez’s 47/222 (21%) with a total of 100/405 (25%) punches, proved to be a problem for anyone at the age of 135.
“I felt good there,” Martin said. “I’ve followed the game plan given by Derrick James. He told me to go there and use my feet. I hurt him at every stage of the fight. Derrick hurt him. Everything I asked for worked.
“I saw a shot coming in the previous round. I was looking to the left but couldn’t find the correct distance. In the next round, Derrick told me he was leaning, and It helped me find the distance to land it.
“He was strong, but nothing affected me. This victory is a great blessing. I will stay humble, keep moving forward, and get better.”
Mexico’s middleweight Jose Resendis (12-0, 8 KO) was fighting for the first time in the United States, but he gave fight fans a glimpse of what was missing in eight rounds with Christ Madera (12-3, 8 KO). I let you.
Resendiz won by the split decision.
“My team and I knew this would be a tough opponent, so we prepared hard for this fight and all the fights that came for me,” said Resendis. “I want to continue to endure tougher battles and eventually face world champions in middleweight and super middleweight.”
Super middleweight Cameron Rivera (9-6-3, 6 KO) won the unanimous decision in six rounds, beating Burley Brooks (6-2, 5 KO) twice in a row. Brooks didn’t help much. He nailed Rivera under the belt three times, but in the end referee Thomas Taylor deducted points from Brooks in the sixth round.
That proved to be the difference between the Robert Hoyle (57-56) and Fernando Villarreal (57-56) scorecards. Judge Eddie Hernandez (58-55) gave Rivera a little more cushion.
Immediately after reading the score and raising Rivera’s hand, it became clear that he was almost surprised at the victory. Brooks, managed by Errol Spence Jr., lost in his second low hit. In his previous setback, Brooks had deducted two points due to a low hit.
In his only fight against television, and in his first fight since being stopped by Jean Pascal in 2019, former light heavyweight title list Marcus Browne (24-1, 16 KO) was decided by a decision over 38 years old. Dennis Grachov (20-13-1, 11 KO) won 10 rounds of distance. The durable Russian was 1-5 in the six battles before him.
Junior welterweight Jesus Sylvaira (9-6-2, 3 KO) defeats Amon Rashidi (8-2-1, 6 KO) with a unanimous decision in eight rounds to stop some minor upsets. It was.
In the two junior featherweight professional debuts,
The Junior Middleweight Trabon Marshall made his splash pro debut by stopping Christian Maron (0-2) in the first round: 33 with a right uppercut on his body.
Joseph Santricito has been working for The Ring Magazine / RingTV.com since October 1997 and is an award-winning sports writer who is chairman of the American Boxing Writers Association.He can follow on twitter @JSantoliquito..
– Boxing Sports
Frank “Ghost” Martin proves he’s real by blasting Jerry Perez with seven people
https://www.ringtv.com/620628-frank-the-ghost-martin-proves-hes-for-real-by-blasting-out-jerry-perez-in-seven/ Frank “Ghost” Martin proves he’s real by blasting Jerry Perez with seven people