Date of Birth:
The biography of Georges St. Pierre starts May 19th, 1981 in Saint-Isidore, Quebec, Canada.
MMA Training Camp and against the organization:
Georges St. Pierre trains in submission fighting Jackson Albuquerque, New Mexico. He fights for the UFC.
Initial training through martial arts
Georges St. Pierre parents were good for him, but were not rich. The financial means and ability for sports, San Pedro chose Kyokushin Karate in other sports like hockey at the age of seven years to deal with bullies at school last attended (in which students will stole his clothes and money). His karate teacher, someone who had a great influence on his life, died when he was 12. St. Pierre, which is second degree black belt, began training in Muay Thai before taking shortly after Brazilian Jiu Jitsu at age 16. At 18, he started training in wrestling and boxing.
The influence of karate in MMA Fight:
In a 2006 interview Black Belt Magazine, San Pedro, said: “I’m very glad I learned karate when I was young. Many people have told me that it is useless in combat, but they are wrong. I am very sure that if I had not I would not be at this level today. Karate made me much stronger and made me flexible and athletic as I am now. When I’m struggling, I’m not doing kata, but I use a lot of kicks and techniques I have learned from Kyokushin. ”
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Early in his career in MMA:
San Pedro fought as an amateur in all the time he began training in Brazilian Jiu Jitsu, taking home his first victory at the age of 16 years. However, his career began on January 25, 2002, when Ivan Menjivar defeated in an event of the UCC by TKO. St. Peter then went on to win three consecutive fights in UCC and the other with the TKO organization before moving to the UFC.
Georges St. Pierre and UFC’s early years:
In 2004, most children were not asked to fight a budding superstar in his first encounter with UFC. However, St. Pierre’s first fight in the organization was against Karo Parisyan Judo expert. However, St. Peter uses his agility to grind out a decision. Mixed with a submission loss to Matt Hughes, the Canadian wrestler managed wins over fighters such as Jason Miller, Frank Trigg, Sean Sherk, Dave Strasser, BJ Penn, and Jay Hieron. Then Hughes came again.
Georges St. Pierre vsMatt Hughes:
At UFC 50, St. Peter was convinced he could defeat his mixed martial arts hero. So when he entered the Octagon against Hughes, although they fought well, he did not believe in himself. This led to the mistake that cost him the fight via armbar. But St. Peter Hughes decided to treat any other boxer in his next match at UFC 65. That worked to the tune of a dominant TKO victory after starting the head did the damage, leaving San Pedro UFC welterweight champion. At UFC 79, San Pedro, once dominated by the former champion, this time for submission.
Georges St. Pierre Greatest Come Back Fights:
Georges St. Pierre vs. Matt Hughes at UFC 65: Before this fight, St. Pierre said “not impressed” with Hughes’s recent victory over BJ Penn. That created bad blood, but also showed that Canadian wrestler went beyond the problem of trust who claimed to have when faced with Hughes at UFC 50. A couple of kicks to the head later Hughes floor (one at the end of the first round, another in the second) took a dominant victory by TKO St. Pierre and UFC welterweight championship.
Georges St. Pierre vs BJ Penn at UFC 94: Of course, San Pedro had brought home a split decision victory over Penn at UFC 58. However, some believed that Penn deserved the victory after a first round where battered “Rush.” This time, there was no doubt who won the fight, as St. Peter Penn at will and beat him until his corner threw in the towel after the fourth round closed. Unfortunately, this struggle is also known as “fat gate” when St. Pierre was captured cornerback Phil Nurse moving his hands full of Vaseline on the chest and back the onslaught. This led Penn to complain after San Pedro was slippery, so the victory somewhat controversial. Penn, in fact, filed a complaint with NSAC.
Georges St. Pierre vs Matt Serra at UFC 83: UFC 69, one of the biggest upsets in MMA history, Serra defeated St. Pierre by TKO in the first round. This led to a rematch at UFC 83, the Canadian wrestler dominated with powerful takedowns, ground control impressive, and great ground and pound. After a significant amount of devastating knees to the body, the fight was stopped losing to Serra by TKO in second round.