Shark Hero Conservation Run 2017 & Pledge Signing Ceremony

Shark Hero Conservation Run 2017 & Pledge Signing Ceremony

Acexelent Sdn Bhd (“Acexelent”) announced that Shark Hero Conservation Run 2017 (“SHCR17”) will be held on 18 Nov 2017 in Celebration Centre, Sunsuria City from 4 p.m. to 9 p.m. In collaboration with Shark Savers Malaysia and WWF-Malaysia, SHCR17 is organized with the aim of raising public awareness toward the role of sharks in marine life ecosystem and to advocate for shark conservation. The programme of SHCR17 consist of a 4km family themed fun run and carnival styled activities including stage show, magic show, game booths, temporary tattoo booth, photo booth and clown & balloonist. Food & beverages trucks have been arranged to serve the participants during the day.

Adult ticket and child ticket are currently available for RM75.00 and RM65.00 respectively and can be purchased via Alternatively, public can contact Ms Yen (0162138690) to purchase directly. RM 5.00 from each ticket will be donated to fund administrated by Shark Savers Malaysia. Further detail of SHCR17 are available in

Each participant will be entitled to a goodie bag that carries a Running Jersey , Number Bib, Shark soft toy, medal. Besides, limited edition badges especially designed by Pocohtee & Friends will be given out to participants as milestone rewards. Participants will also be given free vouchers to enjoy themselves in various activities.

During the run, there will be a group of Shark Savers volunteers dressed in shark suits running to the finishing line. Throughout the event day, volunteers will also be conducting shark-themed craft and activities are free for public to take part. In addition, Shark Savers will display educational exhibition aim to raise awareness of the importance of sharks in our ocean and how to make our seafood sustainable. Participants can look forward to two 7 feet long white blank sharks sculpture on the day itself and public is welcomed to take part in painting them to live. The sculptures is constructed by volunteers from Malaysia Institute of Art with recycled materials.


"Shark conservation requires a long-term approach. We will work with partners to reverse the situation. Hence, I would like to express our appreciation to our organising partner, Acexelent Sdn Bhd and Sunsuria Berhad for this wonderful venue. Thank you for your support!"

Said Alicia Tan, CFO of Shark Savers Malaysia.


“Sunsuria City is designed and built around the core principles of ‘Smart, Liveable, and Sustainable’ or ‘SLS’ – and we are determined to infuse these elements into everything that we do here. No doubt we have heard the immense role sharks play in the marine biome and here at Sunsuria; conscious of the environmental footprint that we leave behind, we hope to also play our role to host this educational & fun evening at Celebration [email protected] City. With this initiative in place, we will continue our quest for a more sustainable township.”

Said Mr. Simon Kwan, Senior Director of Sales, Marketing & Operations of Sunsuria Berhad.

In conjunction with SHCR17, Acexelent is privileged to be able to invite numbers of corporate figures, entrepreneurs and celebrities to join in for shark-no-more pledges. The esteemed guests attended the press conference to sign their pledges and will commit in future to avoid shark products in their personal and organization capacities. Guests were presented with a certificate to recognize their efforts in marine life conservation.

Acexelent is honoured to have the support and contributions of individuals and corporations and without their offering of helps, SHCR17 will not be able to get underway as planned. Acexelent would like to express its gratitude to all its partners and sponsors and will endeavour to make SHCR17 a successful event.


Tel: 016 213 8690

Coway Run on 7th May was a tremendous success!

Coway Run on 7th May was a tremendous success!

Community runs are becoming a large part of growing cities. In Malaysia, Coway – The Water Specialist™ is a huge advocate of the benefits of running. This year, Coway Run was held on 7th May and attracted more than 4000 members of the public. The event was a tremendous success.

Coway Run is a running event that includes any type of runner with open and veteran categories for men and women. It was participated by many, not necessarily athletes. Among the crowd, were a couple of key leaders, Jordan Yeoh and Carey Ng. Jordan Yeoh is a bodybuilder and has built a reputation as a fitness coach, a model and participated in dance competitions overseas as well. Carey Ng is best known for her status as former Miss Universe Malaysia and now actively participate in the pageant as a mentor and director. Both of them represent the different areas to benefit from physical fitness and joining the Coway Run was evident that they could run too!

Winners of Coway Run 10km Men Open (Left) Managing Director of Coway Malaysia Kyle Choi (Right) Coway CEO Harri Lee

For the rest of the runners, the appearance of both of these public figures serves as an inspiration to push the boundaries to stay healthy and fit. Some runners loved the experience of simply sharing the breezing wind while marching forward. It creates a warm, harmonious atmosphere that will leave you smiling and forget all the fatigueness. Behind the run, Coway Runners spread health awareness and directly promote running as an essential way to stay fit. Coway aims to continue this event in the coming years based on the large positive feedback received.

As the Water Specialist™, Coway has been frontlining to create awareness of drinking clean water as a part of a healthy lifestyle. Water, which constitutes the majority of our body, can directly affect your daily life. Drinking cleaner and purified water increases metabolism and energy levels, as well as to improve skin conditions. Water that comes to your household are not necessarily free of impurities and pollutants, but merely at an “acceptable” rate.

Many argue that at this rate, there is not telling if the water is safe for drinking. The only way to ensure your drinking water is clean and pure is to purify it. As an expert in this field, Coway knows this. They have been actively developing better technology to improve the quality of drinking water in their lab in South Korea, which is also the largest R&D centre in the world. This is no easy feat. Each water purifier undergoes 1 million tests!

The stigma that water purifiers are expensive is a myth of the past, since Coway offers a very reasonable RM70 monthly rental fee, which includes once every two months maintenance, and is the most frequent service in the market to ensure the quality of water you are drinking is always at its best condition. It is no longer a novelty to purify your water, and 6 million homes have been using their purifiers. No wonder Coway Water Purifier is the number 1 water purifier brand in Malaysia and Korea.


Be the change you want to be, and prepare yourself for the next Coway Run by drinking cleaner water everyday! 

K-drama in Winter Olympics!

K-drama in Winter Olympics!

K-drama in Winter Olympics!

Lu Wei Hoong | 17 March 2017
Of late, “Goblin” has been the craze word among K-drama fans.

No, it isn’t the monstrous creature from European folklore, but a handsome and immortal character played by the charismatic Gong Yoo, known for his lead role in Train to Busan.

The character is from the South Korean drama “Gaurdian: The Lonely and Great God“, or simply referred to as “Goblin“, which has emerged as the second highest rated drama on Korean cable television.


The drama, available on Kuala Lumpur-based streaming service iFlix, has also sent Malaysian K-drama fans into a frenzy.

The wildly popular and unorthodox drama features several iconic scenes which have driven tourists to flock to its filming sites.

Many of the iconic scenes were filmed in the South Korean province of Gangwon, where its city PyeongChang also happens to be hosting the Winter Olympics 2018.

One such location is Jumunjin breakwater located at 1609, Haeanro, Jumunjin-eup, Gangneung-si, Gangwon-do.

In the romantic yet melancholic scene, the goblin who goes by the name Kim Shin, meets his destined bride for the first time, who is also fated to return him to ashes.

The beautiful Kim Go-eun plays the bride Ji Eun-tak, who is able to see ghosts.

Eun-tak was draped in a red scarf while holding a bouquet of buckwheat flower when she meets the goblin as the waves crash into the rocky platform they stood on.

Local merchants have started selling similar red scarves and flowers for a growing number of tourists visiting the site to reenact the scene.

Another iconic scene was filmed at Yongpyong Ski Resort, a 40 minutes drive away from the Juminjin beach.

The resort is located at 32-950, 715, Olympic-ro, Daegwanryeong-myeon, Pyeongchang-gun, Gangwon-do.

Featured in episode nine, Eun-tak who works at the resort rides, rides a cable car with the goblin.

The breathtaking scenery of the snowy mountain featured in the drama is equally is not more stunning when witnessed in person.

Stretching 7.4 kilometers, it is South Korea’s longest sightseeing cable car and takes some 20 minutes to ascend to Mount Balwangsan, which is 1,458 meters above sea level.

Below, snow sports enthusiast can be seen crisscrossing down the white slope past pine forests.

At the top, known as the Dragon Peak, are swiss-style chalets and South Korea’s first ski resort which opened in 1975.

The peak, which hosts ten giant wind turbines, offers a panoramic view of the region.

Coincidentally, Yongpyong resort was also the set for Winter Sonata, another hit series in 2002 which was also well-received in Malaysia.

Apart from Gangwon’s natural beauty being featured in dramas, the province also plays host to significant historical sites such as the Ojukheon House, located at Yulgok-ro 3139beon-gil, Gyeongpo-dong, Gangneung-si, Kangwon, Tel: +82-33-660-3301~3308.

The location was featured in the historical drama “Shin Saimdang: Memoirs of Colours“, currently being aired on Korean television.

The story follows the life of Shin, mother of a prominent 16th-century scholar Yulgok Yi.

Being a rare well-educated woman during the Joseon dynasty, Shin raised Yulgok into a scholar, who went on to become defense minister and foresaw the Japanese invasion of the Korean peninsular 100 years later.

Thriving for historical accuracy, the drama was set at Ojukheon House, the very place where Shin was born and lived some 500 years ago.

The well-preserved wooden structure, surrounded by pine trees and black bamboo, records the life of Shin and her son.

The site also gives a glimpse of the Joseon dynasty, with bank notes from that era on display as well as a bronze statue of Yulgok.

Shin on bank note

Yulgok Yi statue

Just a 10 minutes walk away is the Seongyojong House (Address: 63, Unjeong-gil, Gangneung-si, Gangwon-do, Tel: +82-33-648-5303), which was also featured in the historical drama.

Shin, played by Lee Young Ae, was said to have met her lover there.

The historical drama is Lee’s first debut in 14 years following her appearance in the hugely successful historical drama “A Jewel in the Palace“.

Lee is also the ambassador for the PyeongChang Winter Olympics 2018.

This trip was sponsored by Gangwon-do Province and Korea Tourism Organisation

Fresh crab, bibimbap and crunchy Hangwa

Fresh crab, bibimbap and crunchy Hangwa

Fresh crab, bibimbap and crunchy Hangwa

2018 Korea's Winter Olympics

Lu Wei Hoong | 15 March 2017

For Malaysians, Korean barbecue and kimchi are probably be the first things that come to mind when discussing about Korean food.

These dishes are typical of many local restaurants in Klang Valley offering a taste of South Korea.

However, nothing beats an authentic experience and the upcoming Winter Olympics 2018 poses an opportunity.

While the focus of attention may be in the host city of PyeongChang, the wider province of Gangwon promises to offer a delightful culinary experience.

Being a thriving agricultural province with a coastline of over 200km, it has more to offer than the mundane, including an abundance of seafood.

One such gem of a restaurant is Daegewangguk.

Restaurant name: Daegewangguk
Address: 55, Saecheonnyeon-doro, Samcheok-si, Gangwon-do
Tel: +82-33-573-8185

Daegewangguk, literally meaning the Kingdom of Crab, offers a rich selection of crustaceans dishes.

At the restaurant, guests are greeted with a tray of nine kinds of appetisers, including fresh prawns, baby octopus, mussel and quail eggs.

A popular main dish here is its steamed red snow crab.

The shells of the palm-sized crabs are broken up and neatly placed on a plate, allowing diners to easily savour the succulent meat instead of having to deal with the hassle of a crab mallet.

The legs of the crabs are also removed and broken up and can be easily eaten with the aid of a scissor.

Another must have is its crab meat soup and crab shell fried rice.

Bibimpap-variety of vegetable

Away from the coast, the Taebaek mountainous region produces a variety of vegetables which are used in Bibimpap, a traditional Korean mixed rice.

Restaurant name: Jeong Gang Won (serves authentic Bibimpap)
Address: 21 Baekokpo-ri, Yongpyeong-myeon, Pyeongchang-gun, Gangwon-do
Tel: +82-33-333-1011

Similar to the ‘lousang‘ concept in Klang Valley back home, diners can mix the myriad of ingredients before tucking in. The ingredients include shredded mushroom, cucumber, turnip, carrot, bean sprouts, spinach and five other vegetables. They are simultaneously poured into a giant wooden bowl filled with rice, along with gochujang chili sauce and sesame oil. After being tossed around, the dish is completed with a seasoning of seaweed.

The restaurant only uses the freshest vegetables from the region and diners can savour in its crunchiness.

Diners with a penchant for spiciness can add on brown chili sauce.

Hundreds of Onggi earthenware can be seen in the dining hall, which is used by the restaurant to produce its own brown chili sauce, red chili paste and kimchi which complements the Bibimpap.

They come with side dishes including kimchi, pickled turnip and lotus root.

Hangwa dessert maybe?

After the scrumptious meals, diners may want try a traditional Korean dessert, the Hangwa.

Galgol Hangwa Village is well-known for this dish.

Restaurant name: Galgol Hangwa Village
Address: 446, Nodong-ri, Sacheon-myeon, Gangneung-si, Gangwon-do.

In Korean culture, Hangwa is a festival food, served in wedding receptions, parties and paying homage to ancestors.

In the past, it was considered a rare confectionery for commoners.

Choi Hyung Jun, a fifth generation owner of the restaurant, said the popular sweet was even banned during the 1960s to 1980s on grounds of saving rice.

“The government had difficulty taxing small businesses selling the sweet, so they banned it.

“My father had to sell it secretly,” he said.

These dishes and treat are only a taste of what the province of Gangwon has to offer for an authentic Korean experience.

This trip was sponsored by Gangwon-do Province and Korea Tourism Organisation

Cool breezing experience watching athlete

Cool breezing experience watching athlete

Cool breezing experience watching athlete

PyeongChang Winter Olympics

Lu Wei Hoong | 13 March 2017

Ever thought about escaping the hot and humid weather of Malaysia for something different? Perhaps somewhere with winter for a change of scenery?

PyeongChang, 180km east of the South Korean capital of Seoul, would be a timely destination as it gears up for the Winter Olympics 2018.

The city is busy preparing a hospitable welcome for visitors with a new high speed rail, upgrades to hotels as well as a brand new stadium.

It is a six-hour flight from Kuala Lumpur International Airport to Incheon International Airport.

From there, the new Korean Train Express bullet train service, due to be completed in late 2017, will allow visitors to get to PyeongChang in just two hours.


At PyeongChang, visitors can enjoy the sights of snowy mountains and smell the breeze of fresh air.

PyeongChang is located within the province of Gangwon-do, which has a thriving agriculture industry.

Apart from the natural sights PyeongChang has to offer, the city is also pulling all the stops for an Winter Olympics experience to be remembered.

The upcoming Winter Olympics will take place from Feb 9 to 25, 2018.

Ahead of the games, the PyeongChang 2018 Winter Olympics Centre, (address: 131, Nanseolheon-ro, Gangneung-si, Gangwon-do, 25466) offers an early experience.

The sporting events are split into two clusters, namely the PyeongChang mountainous cluster and Gangneung coastal cluster.

PyeongChang will be the focal point of all snow sports, hosting the Alpensia Sports Park, Alpensia Sliding Centre, Yongpyong Alpine Centre, Jeongseon Alpine Centre and Bokwang Snow Park.

Within the Alpensia Sports Park are a ski jumping centre, biathlon centre and cross-country skiing centre.

Most importantly, it is also where the 35,000-capacity Pyeongchang Olympic Stadium is located.

A main attraction within the PyeongChang cluster is the Bokwang Snow Park. (Address: 1095, Myeonon-ri, Bongpyeong-myeon, Pyeongchang-gun, Kangwon), a popular resort for ski sports lovers.

With an annual snowfall of 210cm, visitors can enjoy uninterrupted skiing from November up until March.

Skiing and snowboarding are common sports for locals at the resort which has opened its doors for 22 years.

It will also be the place where athletes show off their free style skiing and and snowboarding skills for the Winter Olympics.

The Alpensia Sports Park (Address: 225-3 Yongsan-ri, Daekwallyeong-myeon,Pyeongchang-gun, Gangwon-do) will play host to six sports, namely cross-country skiing, nordic combined, biathlon, bobsleigh, luge and ski jumping.

The ski-jumping range has the stunning Baekdusan Mountain ridges as backdrop, a major national park in South Korea.

Organisers have made it a point to ensure that all venues are accessible within a short drive.

The Olympics Centre’s public engagement team project manager Jasmine Lim said the compact concept was a result of lessons learnt in two previous unsuccessful bids to host the Winter Olympics in 2010 and 2014.

In the two previous bids, PyeongChang narrowly lost the to Vancouver and Sochi respectively.

From the PyeongChang mountainous cluster, it is around a 30 minute ride by coach to the Gangneung coastal cluster.

In Gangneung, much of the venues are concentrated within its Olympic Park which hosts a hockey centre, oval, ice arena and curling centre. It also hosts the Kwandong Hockey Centre.

At the Gangneung Ice Arena, visitors can witness graceful skaters taking to the ice to the tune of soft musics and if they wish, toss flower bouquets or soft toys into the arena as a sign of appreciation for the performance.

After three tries, PyeongChang is set to become only the second Asian city to host the Winter Olympics after Japan’s Sapporo.

The city aspires to capitalise on the prestigious sporting event to become an Asian winter sports hub.

So if you’re up for a unique getaway, PyeongChang beckons.

This trip was sponsored by Gangwon-do Province and Korea Tourism Organisation

A bulky ambition of bloody battles

A bulky ambition of bloody battles


A bulky ambition of bloody battles

On a quiet Wednesday night, the violent sounds of bodies slamming against the floor can be heard from behind a garage door, echoing through the empty halls of a badminton court.

Behind the door lies a wrestling ring, occupied by muscular men and women dressed in bright colours, who posture, yell and solve their problems in the middle of the ring.

The ring is a training ground for folks with a unique passion that not many can understand.

It is home for Ayez Shaukat Fonseka, a full-time professional wrestler and owner of Malaysia Pro Wrestling (MYPW), Malaysia’s first and only professional wrestling organisation.

Ayez, who is fondly known across the South-East Asian wrestling community as ‘Shaukat’, believes that professional wrestling is more than just sports entertainment.

Ayez Shaukat Fonseka

Shaukat’s in the training time

I do believe that pro wrestling is a form of art,

said the 28 year-old

Professional wrestling is a scripted form of sports entertainment, where the outcome of each match is predetermined by a creative team.

It is story-driven and features heroes known as “faces” and villains known as “heels” and the story is often told by the performers through their actions in and out of the ring, Ayez explained.

Professional wrestlers such as Ayez are taught how to deliver and receive moves safely to reduce risk of injury for both performers.

The former stuntman and national muay thai fighter also works as a part-time action director, stunt coordinator and filmmaker.

MYPW has occasional wrestling shows each month and during that period, Ayez works a total of nine jobs to keep up with the cost of running the shows.

The most is nine lah. If I take another one, I’d die,

he joked

This is his story,
in his own words.

I started watching wrestling when I was four.

The first match I caught was Kamala vs the Undertaker in the Survivor Series 1992. I remember it very clearly because that was the reason why I started watching wrestling. I was only four. I was scared of the Undertaker, but I was even scared of Kamala.

When I watched the match somehow, I already knew that wrestling was sort of a performance. I fell in love with the characters and the way they told a story through fighting.

As a young
healthy boy

watching pro wrestling, my head was injected with images of macho men, guys fighting, action. So I grew to love action movies, and then martial arts and everything.

Because there wasn’t a platform for pro wrestling, I ventured out into Muay Thai and then I did Mixed Martial Arts and boxing.

I first started learning martial arts when I was 14. It actually was my career path when I was 16 till I was 21. I was a professional Muay Thai fighter.

When I was 14, obviously my parents did not encourage me, because Muay Thai is known to be a macho sport. It’s very aggressive and parents don’t want to see their children getting hurt, but I was very stubborn.

So I started winning and increasing my portfolio

as a prizefighter and that was when they start to give me space and let me do my stuff.

When I was 17 years old, I was just an extra on the set at that time and one of the testing directors asked me if I could fight. So I said I could. So he introduced me to the stunt coordinator, to start me off as a stuntman.

Because of my stunt experience, my stunt background, I learnt wrestling a lot faster than people normally would.

My mentor, Ric Drasin, said what I learnt in three weeks, was what the average student would learn in three months. I was able to pick up his teachings very quickly.

I can’t feel my face on the left side

and I cannot feel my fingers on the left side.

At age 21, I suffered nerve damage diagnosed as Bell’s Palsy and that basically forced me to retire from my professional fighting career, so I focused mainly on just doing stunts and film.

I also developed this boxing slur, basically a condition where it is very difficult for you to talk. If I don’t put in the effort, when I talk, I will just slur, mumble, you know like Sylvester Stallone, and how some boxers talk.

I still have the boxer’s slur but Bell’s Palsy, no.

I HAVE SUFFERED MORE INJURIES in my three year career in pro wrestling, despite my five year career in Muay Thai and MMA.

The worst was a knee dislocation. Also if I take too big a hit on my stomach, I can cough up blood.

I feel that pro wrestlers are very tough people. We don’t give them much credit but we should because I got a lot of friends in the Southeast Asian community, pro wrestlers, who get hurt during a match with injuries like broken noses, dislocated joints, whatever, but continue just for the sake of the fans.

In my match with Chris Panzer, a Filipino, what happened was I popped my knee. When I was doing a move called the German Suplex on him, it popped out of place, so I had to put it back inside.

Panzer wanted us to end the match but I just had to continue because I felt that I had not entertained the audience enough yet.

The number one reason I continue is passion.

I really love wrestling. I’ve always wanted to do it since I was a kid. And now I got it. So I really really don’t want to let it go. It just pushes me to be better and what drives me the most, is the ability to evoke the emotions of the fans in the arena, so it’s a very cool thing to be able to play with the emotions of the fans.

For example the previous show in MYPW Resistance on Sunday, I was getting beaten up by the Din, another character. During that time, one member of the audience was crying because I was getting beaten up. So I feel good because it showed that I was doing well as a performer.

It hurt a lot

A lot of us got hurt during the earlier stages. It was for the first year we used a Muay Thai ring but it was a good thing as well. Once we were used to the pain of taking bumps in the Muay Thai ring, the wrestling ring, felt like a bed to us because we were already used to the pain.

So we collaborated with Peminat Gusti Malaysia and Malaysian Wrestling Club for one of their conventions called PGMania, and we had our show for the first time ever at that convention.

At first everyone was very skeptical. There were people like, A lot of us got hurt during the earlier stages. It was for the first year we used a Muay Thai ring but it was a good thing as well. Once we were used to the pain of taking bumps in the Muay Thai ring, the wrestling ring, felt like a bed to us because we were already used to the pain.

So we collaborated with Peminat Gusti Malaysia and Malaysian Wrestling Club for one of their conventions called PGMania, and we had our show for the first time ever at that convention.

At first everyone was very skeptical. There were people like,

“Malaysian people, peminat gusti trying to pretend they can wrestle themselves.”

It was really bad

Before they even saw us, we got a lot of negative comments from fans and everything, all making fun of us, but on that night we proved them wrong because the matched that we put up was on par with international quality, and that definitely shut them up and things have been going like crazy after that show.

It was very difficult because the first year of operating I only had four students. We were training professionally, religiously, but for the people who didn’t know what was going on, when they saw the pictures, when they saw the videos, to them it was just like five kids playing wrestling.

So it was very difficult because for me to motivate my boys when they kept on getting bashed on the internet, it was very disheartening but I kept giving them motivation so we can prove these guys wrong and so we did.

I definitely feel that there’s potential

because we’ve been approached by a lot of TV stations and stuff to try and stretch our appeal. So I think that there’s a high probability that MyPW will be on mainstream media soon. The main concern is the funding.

To be totally honest, usually our shows, the ticket sales do not cover the cost, because we have to fly in international wrestlers.

That’s the reason why I have nine jobs usually during showtime!

By the way it’s growing now, I feel that it can be very big like how NJPW is in Japan. I feel that we can be a promotion that every wrestler in Southeast Asia wants to wrestle in.

I’m thankful that I’m now a full time wrestller

So off-days I go to the gym and on-days, I train harder. So for me that’s my way of life now. It’s either gym or pro wrestling training. That’s about it, until there’s a show or unless there’s a shoot, because right now I’m an action director as well.

So I think it’s easy for me but it’s a bit difficult for those that are working and studying. They don’t do this full-time. They have commitments.

The reason why I’m on the frontline

in the pro wrestling scene is because my name is quite well-known in Singapore, in Thailand, Hong Kong and Philippines, so I need to put in my efforts to pull the crowds to MyPW.

But there will be a time where I would need to stop because I’m 28 and I have got a lot of injuries already. My plan is to find a time when I can stop, and then I will focus more on management.

Wrestlers are fake

Wrestlers are fake. Wrestlers are into drugs and stuff. We get that a lot.

But we are performers as well and we are also elite athletes as well in the sense that we not only have to act, but we must also be able to perform like real athletes.

We need to have the agility, the coordination, the speed, the stamina. Everything that an athlete has, a wrestler needs. So it’s a combination of these two. People don’t respect wrestlers but wrestlers are among the best athletes in the world.

I will always get laughed at

I will always get ridiculed because of my dreams but I believe that I have already created a platform now.

So if any of you out there wants to become a pro wrestler, don’t be shy. There’s a whole bunch of people who could be your family.

Just come and join us, share your passion with us.

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