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nthony Joshua regularly attended a club in Tottenham at the beginning of amateur boxing.

The environment has changed immoderately and so has Joshua. It has been forgotten that neighborhood nightclub flats need to be replaced, while Tottenham Hotspur Stadium is up the road while the horizon is on the horizon.

The combination of the two locations, the latter defending his latest title, highlights how quickly Joshua has grown over the last decade.

In those days of the club, boxing was revived live and tight after a few regattas in conjunction with the law, though he occasionally let the big night out while he was removing himself from that past existence. In recent years, he has lived his monastic existence … sleeping, eating, training.

In 2012, just 18 months after leaving London, he began to take the sport seriously, highlighting his relative childhood around the ring compared to the man who will be in the N17 tomorrow.

The careers of Joshua and Oleksandr Usyk have inadvertently blended, even though Usyk did not appear on the London radar much earlier than the 2012 Olympic gold medals.

Until that moment, Joshua had only fought at the amateur level 43 times, a Ukrainian who was just starting out in the wrestling business, boxing in 350 bouts before becoming a professional.

Nine years after the Golden Games were held in London, it can be absolutely fascinating. He believes that Joshua may lose since he first confronted Wladimir Klitschko.

He has tasted failure at the professional level before, at the hands of Andy Ruiz Jr., but it was a loss and a loss that should never have happened. On the contrary, Usyk’s threat is very real.

Usyk has the courage to take on the world heavyweight champion in his third fight alone, but at the same time, promoter Eddie Hearn highlighted the danger Joshua is taking in the face of a fighter who could run away from others.

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