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Drew Dober discussed his intentions to move up the UFC lightweight rankings and rematch with Islam Makhachev. He also revealed his fondness for Indian cuisine.
Drew Dober is a highly competitive fighter who is presently one of the world’s greatest MMA stars. The 34-year-old, who is ranked 14th in the UFC lightweight rankings, recently won a knockout victory against Bobby Green at UFC Vegas 66. The way he won his fight drew a lot of attention from fans, and it may be a watershed point in his UFC career. Despite being hit by Green’s blows in the opening half of their battle, Dober retained his cool and fired big hooks that pursued Green’s chin. Finally, in the second round, he landed with a left hook that unnerved Green, and the follow-up blow knocked him to the ground, forcing the fight to be stopped at 2:45.
In an exclusive interview with Hindustan Times organised by Sony Sports, the MMA star discussed the physical and mental prerequisites for a fighter. He stated that the physical aspect of the training was the simplest because it just needed jiu-jitsu, kickboxing, and jogging, but the most difficult part is mental preparation. “Kickboxing, jiu-jitsu, and jogging. I’ve spent the entire day in the gym. That is more significant mentally. I enjoy reading. People and therapists teach me. You must train not just how to deliver a punch, but also how to think. So I practise mindfulness and being present in the moment, as well as being appreciative, cheerful, and optimistic. It is not simple. You must continually practise “, he explained.
‘I don’t think Jared Gordon will last more than five minutes,’ says Paddy Pimblett ahead of huge bout at UFC 282.
Currently, Russian ace Islam Makhachev leads the UFC’s lightweight rankings, and the margin is enormous for Dober. Dober noted that facing Makhachev is “extremely difficult,” and that he needs to work his way up the rankings to secure a rematch. Dober was defeated by submission in round three of their fight at UFC 259 in 2021. “You just never know. It is impossible to foretell. I’ve previously battled Islam Makhachev. I understand how you feel. Now I have to keep winning and working my way up the rankings in order to receive my rematch. He is really
Dober also disclosed an unexpected passion for Indian food, which is great news for followers in India. He claimed that as a youth, he experimented a lot with Indian food and had a particular message for the audience. “I haven’t been to India in a long time, but I’ve always wanted to go. I adore Indian cuisine and culture. It is quite enjoyable for me. There was an Indian restaurant directly next to my employment when I was a teenager. So I’d go there and get chicken tikka masala and other dishes like korma. I came in one day and inquired what you ate.I don’t eat it, according to the individual, because I prepare my own. So I gave him, and he would bring me whatever he prepared every day. I was smitten by the food. I was highly interested in cuisine and cooking throughout school. I just conducted extensive study on your spices and cooking methods. “I’d want to visit India and experience it,” he remarked.

‘I would order chicken tikka masala,’ says MMA star Drew Dober of his UFC dreams and love of Indian cuisine.

Drew Dober discussed his intentions to move up the UFC lightweight rankings and rematch with Islam Makhachev. He also revealed his fondness for Indian cuisine.
Drew Dober is a highly competitive fighter who is presently one of the world’s greatest MMA stars. The 34-year-old, who is ranked 14th in the UFC lightweight rankings, recently won a knockout victory against Bobby Green at UFC Vegas 66. The way he won his fight drew a lot of attention from fans, and it may be a watershed point in his UFC career. Despite being hit by Green’s blows in the opening half of their battle, Dober retained his cool and fired big hooks that pursued Green’s chin. Finally, in the second round, he landed with a left hook that unnerved Green, and the follow-up blow knocked him to the ground, forcing the fight to be stopped at 2:45.
In an exclusive interview with Hindustan Times organised by Sony Sports, the MMA star discussed the physical and mental prerequisites for a fighter. He stated that the physical aspect of the training was the simplest because it just needed jiu-jitsu, kickboxing, and jogging, but the most difficult part is mental preparation. “Kickboxing, jiu-jitsu, and jogging. I’ve spent the entire day in the gym. That is more significant mentally. I enjoy reading. People and therapists teach me. You must train not just how to deliver a punch, but also how to think. So I practise mindfulness and being present in the moment, as well as being appreciative, cheerful, and optimistic. It is not simple. You must continually practise “, he explained.
‘I don’t think Jared Gordon will last more than five minutes,’ says Paddy Pimblett ahead of huge bout at UFC 282.
Currently, Russian ace Islam Makhachev leads the UFC’s lightweight rankings, and the margin is enormous for Dober. Dober noted that facing Makhachev is “extremely difficult,” and that he needs to work his way up the rankings to secure a rematch. Dober was defeated by submission in round three of their fight at UFC 259 in 2021. “You just never know. It is impossible to foretell. I’ve previously battled Islam Makhachev. I understand how you feel. Now I have to keep winning and working my way up the rankings in order to receive my rematch. He is really
Dober also disclosed an unexpected passion for Indian food, which is great news for followers in India. He claimed that as a youth, he experimented a lot with Indian food and had a particular message for the audience. “I haven’t been to India in a long time, but I’ve always wanted to go. I adore Indian cuisine and culture. It is quite enjoyable for me. There was an Indian restaurant directly next to my employment when I was a teenager. So I’d go there and get chicken tikka masala and other dishes like korma. I came in one day and inquired what you ate.I don’t eat it, according to the individual, because I prepare my own. So I gave him, and he would bring me whatever he prepared every day. I was smitten by the food. I was highly interested in cuisine and cooking throughout school. I just conducted extensive study on your spices and cooking methods. “I’d want to visit India and experience it,” he remarked.