I know of a great many men who cannot seem to understand this. They argue that sex relaxes the body, and going into a fight would seem the best time to be relaxed. Others talk about the confidence building aspects of good sex, and how that could carry over into the ring. In doing research on the subject, I was surprised at what I found out. I was not going in to prove or disprove, but understand why it has almost become an accepted norm in the fight game. The first notion I expected to find proven true was the belief right or wrong that sexual activity weakened key muscles used in either boxing, MMA , or other combative sports like wrestling, judo, etc. Jannini a professor of endocrinology seem to agree that there is no actual proof that sex before athletic events, including those of combative sports, have any kind of diminishing effect on an athlete physically. This has been disproven.
Best Fight Scene (One Person vs. Multiple People)
No movies from were considered. This is the Bruce Lee Rule. The picks are limited to movies that are fictional. This is the Jason Scott Lee Rule. There better be a demon phantom in the Jimi Hendrix biopic. The arguing took place over several days. Steven Seagal deserves better than that. Apologies to the Seagal family. Nothing from Chuck Norris made it, either. The nearly-four-minute-tracking-shot hotel fight from The Protector , starring Tony Jaa, is the best movie fight scene ever.
Pirate hunter Captain Edward Reynolds and his blond first mate, Jules Steel, return where they are recruited by a shady governor general to find a darkly sinister Chinese empress pirate, These young, horny "cheerleaders" don't just turn you on during the game, they use their sexual flexibility to get better grades, steal boyfriends, lose their virginity and much more. A teenager turns her babysitting service into a call-girl service for married guys after fooling around with one of her customers. Robby D. This electrifying, swashbuckling sex-adventure takes you on a humorous and mystical journey through haunted seas and deep into the abyss of our most lustful desires.
W e've seen it a dozen times before: the blue-collar contender who dreams of being a boxing champ. He fights personal battles, struggles in a dead-end job, and jogs along derelict streets punching the air in the training montage, all leading up to the Big Fight. As the title suggests, The Fighter , starring Mark Wahlberg as the put-upon contender, does very little to challenge the movie cliches of Rocky and its ilk, but the key difference is that this story actually happened — to "Irish" Micky Ward. From the impoverished town of Lowell, Massachusetts, Ward really did turn around his losing streak, gave it one last shot and triumphed, winning the WBU light welterweight title in Did his life feel like a boxing movie when he was living it?