Thanks “Song” to offer “Pakron” for “Chun”

Mr. Keak P.K. thank to “Bigsong” Songchai Rattanasuban for allow Pakorn P.K.Sandchai Muay Thai Gym to revenge Seksan A.Kwanmeoung to fight in the big match of Kiattipetch on the birthday of Chun Kiattipetch on May 20th  at Lumbini Ramintra and confirmed that he would walk to ask Pakron to fight with Seksan on 2 May this is not because he want to be a celebrity but want to make an entertainment to boxing only. he do not want a reputation.

Mr. Keak P.K., a big manager of P.K. in Thailand’s famous boxing at this time open his mind to Muay Siam reporters that he ask Pakorn from his agency of Songchai Rattanasuban to have a revenge fight with Seksan in a big match of Kiattipetch War on the birthday of Chun Kiattipetch on May 2 at Lumbini Ramintra after he loss at the few days ago. He have to thank you “Bigsong” Songchai Rattanasuban for allow Pakorn P.K.Sandchai Muay Thai Gym to revenge Seksan A.Kwanmeoung to fight in the big match of Kiattipetch on the birthday of Chun Kiattipetch on May 20th  at Lumbini Ramintra.

Simultaneously, a big manager of P.K. also confirmed that he ask Pakorn to fight with Seksan on 2 May is not because he want to have a reputation but want to entertain the boxing. “Something I cannot and do not make anyone in trouble, I was ready to help boxing because everyone knows about the boxing situation at this time. I want boxing have a colorful, exchange boxing for boxing fans can see a good boxing. I thought after I ask Pakorn from Songchai, Mr. Chun said if Songchai want his boxers, he can tell him. If there is an exchange boxer, I think the people who have the benefit are boxing fans and the Muay Thai life and people will come to see more than this time” Mr. Keak said.

Returns to Home Ring

Before his Olympic gold medal, before his sponsorship deals, his movies and his music, Somluck Kamsing was one of thousands of young muay Thai fighters from Isan, Thailand’s poorest region. “My family worked all day to be able to eat at night,” he said.

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At a temple fair in their village, there was a small ring for muay Thai fights. Like many Isan men, Somluck’s father had been a fighter when he was young.

“My father put me in the ring, but I didn’t want to do it,” said Somluck, who was 7 or 8 at the time. “He hit me, so I had to fight.”

He won money, a trophy and his first fans. When Somluck walked around the village, people complimented his skill.

“I had a natural talent,” he said through an interpreter. “A gift from heaven.”

Local notice led to regional fame for the charismatic Somluck.

“I was a bet hunter,” he said. “I’d go from village to village fighting to earn money.”

Muay Thai is sustained by gamblers, who contribute to the atmosphere at matches but are more concerned with results than artistry. For others, muay Thai is a spectacle, and for a select few like Somluck, it is a way to a better life.

When he reached 15 and the minimum fighting weight, 100 pounds, he made his debut at the prestigious Lumpini Stadium here. As usual, the second and third tiers of the stadium, which holds 9,500 spectators, were full of bettors wiggling their raised fingers throughout the fights, indicating the changing odds of wagers among themselves.

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