As expected, a 5’10 and 135-pound professional boxer Scott Lawton was too fast and agile for the 6 foot 3 and 400 pounds, world strongest man Eddie Hall. Lawton could be seen tagging Hall with straight jabs and cutting rings and hall looked frustrated with Lawton’s movement.In the entirety of the clip, Eddie Hall could be seen throwing haymakers, but he failed to land anything insignificant on Lawton, whereas Lawton was throwing head popping jabs at hall throughout the fight.Eddie Hall is a longtime boxing fan and it is likely that it was just a friendly sparring session and he has also claimed in the past that he is very much afraid of getting inside the ring with Tyson Fury and has also said that Tyson Fury will fu*k him up.Also Read-Jake Paul defeats Deji after corner throws towel at the end of ROUND 5 Advertisement AdvertisementThe word strongest is often misunderstood with being able to fight. People often assume that just because a guy is big and strong, it automatically translate into being able to defend themselves which is remotely not true, but the general public doesn’t get it.One of the major reasons why people start lifting is to look big and intimidating, after all nobody wants to pick a fight with someone bigger than themselves. Real fighters have skills and can tolerate pain more than steroid and protein consuming bodybuilders, also real fighters have strong chins.A video has been circulated on social media, where one can see the world’s strongest man sparring a lightweight boxer named Scott Lawton from the United Kingdom.
Former Cardinals kicker Phil Dawson retires The 5: Takeaways from the Coyotes’ introduction of Alex Meruelo Acclimation has not been a problem, though, for Mendenhall’s back-up, rookie Andre Ellington. Ellington is second on the team in rushing yards (558) and rushing touchdowns (3) and leads the team with seven rushes of 20 yards or more. In addition, the former sixth-round pick out of Clemson also has 34 receptions for 351 yards and a touchdown.And as ProFootballFocus.com noted Wednesday, Ellington is one of the league’s best backs when it comes to both inside and outside rushes after contact.Still, the backfield roles have not changed. Mendenhall continues to be the primary back, while Ellington, who is listed at 5-foot-9, splits his touches as a running back and pass catcher.“I’m happy coach is looking out for me,” Ellington said. “I’m not the biggest guy and when I’m carry the ball numerous times, I’m taking a lot more hits than I need to.“The kind of way he’s using me now is that he’s using me at perfect times. I’m always healthy. I’m always playing fast. I’m actually able to making plays, get a break and then come back in and do the same thing.”With that said, Ellington, who is coming off a career-high 87 yard receiving, was used very sparingly — three carries for three yards and two catches for 10 yards — during the Cardinals’ 34-22 loss to the Seattle Seahawks back in Week 7. While Arizona Cardinals Bruce Arians has worked his way into the discussion for the 2013 NFL Coach of the Year for a second consecutive season, one point of contention throughout the campaign has been his steadfast belief in starting running back Rashard Mendenhall week in and week out.Although Mendenhall leads the team in rushing yards (577) and rushing touchdowns (6), the six-year veteran has had an up-and-down season to say the least in Arizona. Whether because of a lingering toe injury or playing with a new offensive line, Mendenhall struggled to acclimate to his new team until about mid-November. Even heading into Sunday’s game, Arizona’s starting back is sporting a 3.1 yards/per game average — his lowest since 2008. However, when asked if he get an increased work load the second time around Sunday in Seattle, Ellington was rather non-committal. “We’ve practiced our plays this week,” said Ellington. “We have a pretty good game plan. When we get to the game, we’ll see what coach dials up. Whatever it is, I’ll be ready to take on that challenge and continue playing pretty good football.”This season, Seattle has allowed four 100-yard rushers (Frank Gore, Arian Foster, Mike James and Zac Stacy) in 14 games. Derrick Hall satisfied with D-backs’ buying and selling Top Stories Your browser does not support the audio element. Comments Share LISTEN: Andre Ellington, Cardinals RB Grace expects Greinke trade to have emotional impact