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Home / Fitness and Health / Podcast Episode 68: Strength is never a weakness

Podcast Episode 68: Strength is never a weakness



Nick Collias: Hello everyone. Welcome to The Bodybuilding.com Podcast . I'm Nick Collias, the host here. We have a big, noisy ice cream parlor that takes place outside, in case you hear a laugh or a splash.

This is Heather

Heather: Spraying?

Nick: There's ice out there. This is Heather Eastman on my right, as always she is on the left. And today's guest is a mixed martial artist who visits the city. His name is Sean Brady. He fought for the CFFC, the Caged Fury Fighting Championships, mostly in Philadelphia.

Sean Brady: Yes.

Nick: I was a bit welterweight there. And then, this spring, he answered the call to be at Bodybuilding.com.

Heather: Yes.

Nick: And of course for the UFC. I mean…

Sean Brady: Yes, yes.

Nick: Sean is officially a UFC fighter, you have received your invitation.

Sean Brady: Yes.

Nick: I'm looking for your first fight later this year.

Sean Brady: September.
[1

94559005] Nick: September. Is that in Philadelphia?

Sean Brady: No, we are looking for Canada.

Nick: Okay.

Sean Brady: It may be earlier sometime this September, but we're looking at September 14, we hope.

Nick: Cool. Good to have an appointment in the calendar.

Sean Brady: Yes. For that we turn. No opponent or something. Nothing official, but we'll have something locked up in the next few weeks.

Nick: Okay.

Sean Brady: Yes.

Nick: Excellent. Yes, and as I said, he is also officially a Bodybuilding.com athlete. We are happy to have him here.

Heather: Yes, welcome.

Sean Brady: I'm glad to be part of the team.

Nick: And now people have been talking about Sean as someone who should get an invitation to the UFC for a long time. It's one of those names that you see in the comments under Videos. Like, "Come on." So, when you finally got your invitation, how much support came from all sides for you?

Sean Brady: Very much. But I always had a really good support system. Many fighters get a lot of negative, especially Philly is like a very rough city. Eddie Alvarez was UFC Champion and he came home and was not loved. Other champions went home to their cities and they had parades and all sorts of things. Eddie came home and they put her on NBC 10, nothing crazy. In order for me to have the support system I have, I do not get too much bad energy from anyone. But when I signed up, I was only positive. Just a bunch of positive love and yes, it was great.

Nick: Did you hear anything unexpected from someone?

Sean Brady: The amount of text messages cost me days. I did not even respond to some people. The news, my whole inbox was full. It was at 99+. I could not even open them all. But yes, it was good.

Nick: When you mentioned Eddie Alvarez, was he the first person you thanked in your post announcing it?

Sean Brady: Yeah, it was a Monday night and I've known Eddie for a long time, but like last months, we got closer. We trained strength and stamina together and it was a Monday. He called me because he wanted to train on a Wednesday, because in Japan a fight came to him. And we just talk about the training and he says, "Oh, you have not signed yet?"

It was two weeks after my last fight and I thought, "No, I did not sign, I do not know what's going to happen." At that time I wanted to fight for CFFC on May 17 and defend my belt. And then we talked on, we went and hung up the phone.

And he started texting me, 20 minutes later I went down to catch the train. And he sent me screenshots in which he talked to Dana White. Since the Philly card was available in March, it was probably March 31, and I was about four weeks away at that point. And he said, "Yo, you have to put on this kid, blah blah blah, he's the next big thing coming out of Philly, he'll be the next one I am."

And um, Dana said, "Send me his file, his weight, his size, all that." So he sent him like my sherdog profile, which is like an MMA website containing your records.

And next, what I know, he says, "You will be signed."

And I thought first: Oh, I did not really want to know what was going on. So I called my manager, whom I sent the texts that Eddie sent me. And the next day I finished training and Eddie called me. He says, "Yo, they send a contract to your manager." And next, I had a contract. So I signed a contract for four fights. And yes. So I signed and yes.

Nick: That's awesome.

Sean Brady: Yes.

Heather: No joke.

Nick: So you mentioned that you did some strength and conditioning work with Eddie. He's a guy who's been around for a long time.

Sean Brady: Yes.

Nick: How different was that? What do you think, did you learn from this guy?

Sean Brady: I think Eddie actually learned a lot from me in the Strength and Condition section. Even with supplements, I had my BCAAs. I roused her, I trained before training and he said, "What's the matter?" And I only told him.

Nick: Okay, he's old school.

Sean Brady: Yes. He is old school. As if he would do nothing. Also with strength and condition. I have a man, Rich Polar, we, like Eddie, Paul Felder, like many senior MMA people on the East Coast, we do our strength and conditioning. And Eddie was his first type.
So I have a B.S. in strength and condition and I had seen Eddie. Eddie stopped working with him a bit. I'm still working with him, but Eddie said, "Hey, I worked with this other guy, Sean Thomson in Philly." He said, "I'll go to Sean's gym and train, do you think he'd be cool with it?"

I said, "Yes." Well, Eddie would come and he would do some workouts.

Nick: They take the old man to the gym.

Sean Brady: Yes, we are. We come in pretty early. I think we're doing 7 o'clock in the morning or something, well, yes, we'll do it.

Nick: The last time you were in the office, I remember that you were training four times a day at this point. Is that still your routine?

Sean Brady: Yes. When I have a fight I usually train, I do two skill exercises in the morning, sparring or MMA, and then I do jujitsu in the evening, but I also do strength training or condition training or walk in pretty much every day. I raise almost every day and walk three or four times a week.

Nick: Do you feel like lifting, or do you care more about lifting than other famous fighters?

Sean Brady: Yes. I started training before I even started doing MMA. I've always had a passion for lifting weights like Strongman, Bodybuilding and Crossfit. As if I just love all aspects of weightlifting and Olympic training.
So all I know is how useful it is. You can never be too strong. Strength will never be a weakness. As long as you are not injured, as I have done in the past, but if you can stay healthy and do it right, it is nothing but a plus for me.

Nick: Sure. When you talked about your strength training, you mentioned a lot of different disciplines there.

Sean Brady: Yes.

Nick: Do you have a lot of variety in the way you train there?

Sean Brady: Yes, I try to do different things. I've been training right now, I've been working the same way I did sets of Pendlay series I've done like a CrossFit, like MetCon. And then I finished with push-pressing. So I try to make a little of everything.

Nick: Pretty fast?

Sean Brady: Yeah, pretty fast. But I also have days when I do only five, three or one repetition, which means five repetitions, three repetitions and one repetition.

Nick: Sure, that's classic.

Sean Brady: For just strength. I know that's classic. So strength is built up, classic. Then I also like to make percentages. So I'll do what my five repetitions will be from 75 to 80%, three repetitions to like 85, 90, and then a repetition would be like 95%.

Nick: And do you periodize that throughout the year, including your year of training? How do you get to the climax?

Sean Brady: It's hard to reach a peak with the MMA, and it's hard to really see a tremendous power gain as we keep increasing and then losing weight. Of course, when we cut, we lose some of our strength. But yes, I always have somehow … I do the same thing all year round. Of course, there are times when I get stronger and I lose a little while cutting, but I have two great strength and conditioning coaches with whom I work with, but that's the way we do it. Either percentages are involved, nothing I do goes over five repetitions when I get pretty heavy. But yes, we are all pretty much on one side.

Nick: I like that. You keep, you keep your strength work strong.

Sean Brady: Yes.

Nick: You keep your sweaty work in sweat.

Sean Brady: Yes, exactly.

Nick: Okay, I wanted to ask because you're talking about Eddie Alvarez and various Philly fighters. Do you feel that there is already a fighting style like in Philadelphia? There were enough good fighters coming from Philadelphia.

Sean Brady: Just crap, Philly is just a tough, tough city. You just have to be bleak if you come from Philly. So are the fighters, we are all just tough. We can all accelerate the pace and we can catch all the blows and then give it back. Well, that's kind of, I try to be smarter.

But Eddie and the guys who are like, Eddie, you can just do it Eddie gives it out and he takes it. But I try to be a little smarter without getting hit.

Nick: Sure, if you can avoid that.

Sean Brady: We all have that in us. So yes. Philly is well known for that.

Nick: I mean, being unbeaten sounds like you've never done a hit before.

Sean Brady: Oh, no.

Heather: Right.

Sean Brady: I had some tough, tough fights that definitely tested me. I was met with flying knees. I never got involved in a fight. I do not think I've ever been dropped, period. Knock on wood.

Heather: Right.

Sean Brady: But I was arguing with a broken nose. I have stitches in fighting. I had some adversities and struggles. I got tired in fights in which I buried myself deeply and found the second and third gear and came back.

Nick: This is also part of saving and training –

Sean Brady: Yes.

Heather: Definitely.

Nick: … you learn how to cough, right?

Sean Brady: Yes. I think I showed up as an amateur and presented myself like top-class guys. I had no choice but to get better and know how to endure being beaten. And at some point I started to spread it a little bit more than I took it.

Heather: So I have to ask, because I'm kind of curious, what does the learning curve look like for someone just coming in? Suppose they come from wrestling where they do not hit you, and then you are suddenly slapped in the face.

Sean Brady: Yes. The biggest thing for wrestlers when they come in, they are often clogged up, because when you play wrestling, you are not worried about submissions, and you do not have to worry about getting caught in the choking while filming. I shoot for a take down and they could get the take down. But we Jujitsu guys, I'm a black belt in Jujitsu. I will throttle a guillotine or edit a template. Since they come from wrestling, they are not used to it. Especially as you said, they are hit in the face. That is very different.

I was lucky enough to do everything at the same time. So I have long been hit in the face. So I'm used to it, not used to it. But yes, wrestlers who come and you see a lot of wrestlers fight, you can see that because they are always just going to lose weight. They just look super uncomfortable on their feet when they start.

Heather: Right, they want to get down and hold on.

Sean Brady: They want to take the take down and from there they just fidget. But yes, at some point I think some of the best fighters at the moment, like champions, are wrestlers. Once they get through this phase, they are fine.

Heather: That could be a shock to you. I have never been hit in the face.

Sean Brady: Many people do not have that.

Nick: This podcast is on, we prepared that, Heather, that's the day.

Sean Brady: This is an initiation.

Heather: So, as for someone who has never been in such a fight because the last time you talked about how basically your exercises are fighting.

Sean Brady: Yes, yes, yes.

Heather: How do you even get ready for the first time?

Sean Brady: It's hard, but in the end it's a sport. You are not made of glass. If you're hit in the face, it's … the worst, worst thing that's going to happen is that you get knocked out and you will not remember it anyway.

Heather: Good point.

Sean Brady: So that's what it is. But besides, something rarely breaks in your face or jaw or something like that, but you're not made of glass. When you get that, you can hit and give it back, and most people will be fine. So you just have to get over it. And yet, trust me, I'm beaten all the time and ask, "It hurts." You get hit in your square and in your nose, your eyes are still watering, we're all still human. But you just learn to handle it.

Heather: And I think that's what fascinates me so much about fighting that not everyone really can tell. As if I could relate to running 26.2 miles or really lifting heavy weights. But I can not … It's hard to wrap my head

Nick: Only this meat-on-meat contact.

Heather: … to, yes, get hit in the face.

Sean Brady: And that's the thing, many people come in as athletes. You can be a great athlete, but that does not mean that you will be a great fighter. You just have to have that in yourself. You get hit in the face, you still have to keep going. You still have to fight because a lot of people get hit and break down.

I see great athletes coming, they can run, they can jump, they can lift hard, they can wrestle, they can, but they are hit in the face and then-

Heather: Game over.

Sean Brady: … they turn into a ghost. So, you definitely have to get over it.

Nick: This fighter fitness is in great shape right now. But I imagine that then everything can become quite real, pretty fast. You see some of them.

Sean Brady: Once you are beaten. They do not hit each other in the face. But we have that, yes, we're thrifty, we have all kinds of exercises to get us ready. Even, especially the most terrible thing for me is to get tired. Fatigue makes every man a coward. If you are tired, the best fighter in the world, when you are tired, you will be beaten up. I think that's why I train so hard. They always try to get tired no matter how well you are in shape, but you need to be able to recover and move on.

Nick: So, who are some of the fighters you've been training with and who you believe have really given you the most valuable lessons for the future? If this is not only what you can learn from them, but also this kind of lesson.

Sean Brady: "Cowboy" Cerrone, Donald Cerrone. Me and my teammates Jonavin Webb, Paul Felder and another guy, Jared Gordon, are all in the UFC. We went to his ranch every three weeks. And I just trained with him and realized that at the time I was a professional 1 and 0. And he was just as good and high as he was. But he was so modest and exercising and he was just as nice and just like the class, just like … just a little stuff.

He takes me out of there and just teaches you how to be a man. If you're a kid who grew up without a dad, he teaches you how to change oil, change a tire, or just be close to people, we're just ordinary people. Some of us are better than others in certain things and yes, that's it.

But like Paul Felder I train with him every day. Jonavin Webb, he is another of my teammates and coaches. So all the time I'm surrounded by high-ranking people and yes, we just hug each other and get better and better. That's all we can do.

Nick: When did you first have a really sparring or other really intense workout with the guy who was in the UFC and was a big step up the line?

Sean Brady: Probably cowboy. As an amateur, I trained with high-ranking people, but they were not in the UFC. They were just professionals. But if we deal with Cowboy and I, I'll take him down, but he'll get up again soon. And grappling is my thing and yes, he is just really good. And then, I think, I was only 22 years old.

Nick: Yes. What was the big difference for you when you looked at him and you at this point?

Sean Brady: Just his serenity. Just being able to be crushed or whatever it was, a bit of mishap and just pretending it would not bother him. And just keep getting up and keep going.

Sometimes one would think sparring with people who are in the UFC are high-level people, will be more difficult. But sometimes it's easier because you go with a few amateur kids who have no fights or low-level professionals. But they are only at a low level, because when they get into the cage, they can not put everything together. As I know some guys, they could become world champions as they fight the way they did in the gym in the cage. But people really let the nerves and all that stuff on them. And they get scared and can not just stand up.

Nick: Sure. That's every sport, man.

Sean Brady: Yes.

Nick: This is Golf.

Sean Brady: That's a huge thing that I learned as well when I talked about Eddie or Cowboy or one of those guys. You will always be nervous because I have a lot to do with it. My heart would race before the fights. Like weeks ago I would go to bed, I would be so scared. You are not afraid to fight, you are afraid to be ashamed. They invest all this hard work. And just like you, if you lose, you will not get half your paycheck. I mean, if you're fighting for a living, you only earn half your money. You lose, you are embarrassed, and that's how you feel. No one will be mad at you if you lose, but you're embarrassed. You use all this training and you spend all that time and then you lose. You feel that your whole world is going down.
But to talk to Eddie and Cowboy who say, "Man, we're getting nervous, it's normal if you do not get nervous and do something wrong."

Nick: Right. When did you feel that you were finally able to put it together? How many, how many fights in which you think, "Do you know what, I have the attitude, I've done the preparation."

Sean Brady: As if my last fight was the best I've ever felt before. I was nervous before, but all I knew was that I had to turn those nerves into fuel. I will not be overwhelmed. You will always be nervous, but you just can not be overwhelmed. So yeah, you just have to go out and we fight every day and work out every day in the gym to do that. It's just that at a certain time, we're going to face a specific opponent in a location and people are nearby. It's still the same thing we do every day. So, yes, just do something like that.

Nick: Sure. Which fighters do you feel have taken the most? Not necessarily in terms of how they fight, but how they train.

Sean Brady: My teammate Jonavin Webb, when I met him for the first time, he was like 3 and 0, I was still an amateur. And he is also one of my coaches now. He just killed it, trained it, everything he did just drove him to his limits. And I said, "Man, that's how I want to be." And at some point I'm the guy.

People look at me like, "I can not believe how much you train." But I love it. There is nothing I would rather do.

My girlfriend asked me during the day, she was like, "If you do not fight, what's your dream job?"

I said, "That's it." I wake up and do what I love every day. There's nothing like paying me a million dollars for something else and I would still say no. If I can earn money and fight comfortably, there is nothing I would rather do in the world.

Nick: Have you ever been backstage in a UFC fight?

Sean Brady: Not backstage. I was only in a few UFC fights. I really do not like to go to the UFC fights. Just to be with fans who really do not know anything. And it just bothers me somehow. They yell at the fighters, they say they say movements that people do not even do. And they behave as if they were in combat, and they've probably never been in a fist fight in their lives. I was with a few, but yes, I was not with too many. OK.

Nick: So, the CFFC crowd, do you feel that they are a bit more connected?

Sean Brady: They are a bit better because they are closer to the fighter. So there are many fighters. It is a smaller place. Local shows are the best because there is no bad place in the house. If you're going to a big event, whether it's basketball or wherever, sit in that bleacher and look at the small screen because you can not even see it.

Nick: Right.

Sean Brady: So, local MMA is best if you really want to have a really good combat experience.

Heather: So, talk about what you talked to your pet without the public really knowing. What's out there for myths about fights that drive you crazy and just make you a record?

Sean Brady: I do not know if there are any myths.

Heather: Or misunderstandings.

Sean Brady: For me, arguing is the hardest part of the fight. You will push the guy against the cage and it takes so much strength and energy to hold a guy against the cage. And we call it dirty boxing, so you fight from the inside. And then, when you get a takedown, people just want to see people getting knocked out, and if you want to see it, check out boxing or kickboxing.
MMA is, it's mixed martial arts. It's boxing, jujitsu, wrestling, muay thai, kickboxing, it's all together. And people, we'll go down and people will boo. And high-profile Jujitsu people would do amazing things on the ground and howl people: "Get them up, get them up." That just bothers me.

Nick: Because they just want them to strike.

Sean Brady: Because they have no idea what they are looking for. That bothers me so. But there are so many things, people who scream and say it's easy, they're just uneducated. So I do not try to give too much to me. But yes, just like that.
The fans who want to say, "Get up, get up." They just want to see how people are knocked out, how they watch boxing, or how they watch boxing with their bare fingers.

It's still a sport at the end of the day. It is a fight. But Jujitsu is an art, it's a martial art. Wrestling is an art. So you have to respect these guys and what they do. I lay on the mat for 10 years to get my black belt in Jujitsu, and it was not easy. If people are so ignorant, it just bothers me.

Nick: Yes. And when you see how you fight, you definitely see the Jujitsu competence.

Heather: Oh yes.

Nick: Do you feel like you have really been tested as a striker? Will you get that more in the UFC?

Sean Brady: Yes, I think I have an amazing stand-up. I just do not have the chance

Nick: Because your battles are too short.

Sean Brady: I have not had a chance to show it yet. But I feel really good all over the flight. But if I had to choose somewhere, it would probably be Grappling and Jujitsu that I feel most comfortable with. But I fought high-ranking strikers. I'm 5 & 9; 9, I tell people, I'm 5 & # 39; 10, I'm short for my division. I always fight with guys 6 & 3, 6 & 2, but I do what I have work for me. I'm going in. Normalerweise nehme ich sie runter und gebe sie entweder ab oder zermahlen und zerstampfe sie. Ich kenne meinen Stil und weiß, womit ich arbeiten muss, also lasse ich es funktionieren.

Nick: Ich habe dich gestern mit einem anderen Bodybuilding.com-Athleten sprechen sehen, Mahmoud Sebie, einem griechisch-römischen Wrestler.

Sean Brady: Ja, ja, ja.

Nick: Er ist ein Olympier. Wenn du so einen Typen triffst, der so tief in eine andere Kampfkunst vertieft ist, was versuchst du dann von ihm zu lernen? Worüber sprichst du mit so einem Typen?

Sean Brady: Genau wie kleine Tricks. Wir bewegten uns ein wenig für eines der Fotoshootings und sahen uns genau die kleinen Dinge an, die er tut. Er hat diese kleinen Fälschungen zu Takedowns gemacht und nur etwas gelernt. Die Leute versuchen zu viel zu lernen. Ich möchte nur ein oder zwei Dinge aufgreifen, die ich einfach zu meinem Spiel hinzufügen kann.
Also, ja, ich rede nur mit ihm und hole mir, was ich kann, von ihm. Er fängt auch an, Jujitsu zu machen, also können wir definitiv ein paar Sachen austauschen. Hoffentlich können wir in Zukunft zusammenarbeiten und er kann mir beim Wrestling helfen und ich kann ihm mit seinem Jujitsu helfen.

Nick: Ja. Sicher.

Heather: Auf jeden Fall.

Nick: Nun bist du also ungefähr 12, 16 Wochen von einem möglichen Kampf hier entfernt.

Sean Brady: Ja.

Nick: Bist du jetzt auf dem Trainingsweg? Haben Sie Ihre Ernährung und Ihr Training geplant?

Sean Brady: Das ist also wahrscheinlich das beste außerhalb des Lagers, in der Form, die ich je gewesen bin. Als ob ich morgen kämpfen könnte, wenn ich müsste, könnte ich nächste Woche kämpfen, wenn sie …

Nick: Du wirst ohne dein Gefolge auf dem Flughafen sein, du musst vielleicht kämpfen, um durch diesen Ort zu kommen, Mann.

Sean Brady: Möglicherweise muss ich. Normalerweise trainiere ich außerhalb des Trainingslagers immer hart, aber meine Ernährung wäre nicht die beste. Aber seit meinem letzten Kampf habe ich nur mein Gewicht niedrig gehalten. Ich habe 25 Pfund mehr als mein Kampfgewicht, was ziemlich niedrig ist. Viele Leute, ich weiß, Jungs werden 40 Pfund über ihr Gewicht gehen.

Nick: Oh Mann, das ist ein großer Einschnitt.

Sean Brady: Ich wiege 25 Pfund über meinem Gewicht. Ich bin in guter Verfassung. Es gibt immer Bereiche, in denen man besser werden kann. In ungefähr 8 Wochen beginne ich mit einem wirklich harten Training. Aber ich habe es neulich jemandem erzählt, jeder hat ein Trainingslager, aber mein ganzes Leben ist ein Trainingslager. Also, 8 Wochen wäre es nur, wenn ich so ziemlich mein Gewicht senken würde. Aber ich bin die ganze Zeit ziemlich kampfbereit.

Nick: Do you feel like for your first UFC fight you're going to approach cutting weight or anything differently?

Sean Brady: Well, actually, I'll have my strength and conditioning coach do… We have to do oral IV now, because when you're not in the UFC you could IV. So, that's a big thing. But you can't IV because they have it banned.
So, we get to weigh in at 9:00 AM, which, if you get there way in that early, you really don't need to IV. In like New Jersey or PA, they make you weigh in at one or at six. If you're weighing in at 6:00 PM you're fighting 6:00 PM the next day, you're only getting one meal that night and then pretty much breakfast the next day you're going to be all bloated. So, you don't even get a chance to really rehydrate some, by the UFC letting us weigh in at 9:00 AM, I'll have plenty of time and I'll do like the oral rehydration, I'll be good. So, that's probably the only thing I'll change.

People have asked me like, "Are you going to move training camps now that you're in the UFC?" I going to do the same exact thing that got me to the UFC, is going to keep me there. I don't have to leave my home. All you need is you need great coaches and a couple of really good training partners that can push each other. That's all you need.
You don't need these big super gyms to go to. I've been to them, there's no secrets. It's just work hard. Have good coaches, have a good game plan and you're going to win fights.

Heather: Yeah, it got you here, so.

Sean Brady: So, yeah, I'm staying home, I'm going to do my training camp at home. I might work with some different people depending on who my opponent is, but that's it. Nothing changes.

Nick: Do you, I mean, without asking anything specifically, do you feel like you kind of have your version of your opponent in your mind? Like who you would want it to be even?

Sean Brady: Anyone with a name. I'm going in the UFC to fight the best people in the world. I don't want to dance around and pick a guy here, pick a guy there who I know I can. I want to go test myself against the best in the world. Because if I can't beat them then I shouldn't be there. I know I'm one of the best in the world and I just want to prove it to people. So, the bigger the name, the better.

Nick: Cool. So, did you reward yourself at all when you got your contract? Like, "Hey, I'm going to get some new ink."

Sean Brady: I have my whole back tattooed.

Nick: Yes, that's right, that's right, Kailan our editor, she-

Heather: I was supposed to ask you about that.

Nick: … she wanted to ask about, what is that terrifying fricking tattoo you're working on back there?

Sean Brady: It's a Japanese hunting mask.

Heather: That's… Okay, yes.

Sean Brady: So, I'm doing that. We're doing like a whole background. I'm going to go down and have some tigers and dragons and all kinds of stuff.

Heather: Just completely covered. I mean, this arm’s bare.

Sean Brady: Yeah, this one's bare. I got, I've been getting this done. I got the back of my arm. I've just been getting as much work done as I can while I don't have a fight. Whatever I like, I get it. There's some meaning behind some of them, but I just like getting tattooed. I want to be covered eventually.
But yeah, I don't have a fight right now so I'll get a little bit more, and then I'll stop. You can't have tattoos when you're getting ready to train.

Nick: Yeah, that make sometimes sense.

Heather: No, no.

Nick: Cool, well, Sean Brady thank you so much for coming and talking with us, man. Congratulations.

Sean Brady: Thank you so much.

Nick: We're thrilled to have you here.

Heather Eastman: Yeah, very excited.

Nick: And we'll be watching your journey.

Sean Brady: Appreciate it. Happy to be part of the team.

Nick: Absolutely. And how do people follow you aside from, just by in the UFC.

Sean Brady: "SeanbradyMMA" on Twitter and Instagram, that's it.

Nick Collias: Cool. All right. Sean Brady, best of luck, my man.

Sean Brady: Thank you so much.


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Kingmaker: 4 Weeks to Fighting Shape

Fitness legend Mike Rashid created the perfect plan to be ready for anything—and look the part. Everything he&#39;s learned from competitive bodybuilding, powerlifting, boxing, and just hanging out in the most badass gyms in the world comes together in this incredible four-week gauntlet.


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