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Shinard Bunch vs. Bryan Flores: Weigh-In Results & Betting Odds


Shinard Bunch vs. Bryan Flores: Weigh-In Results & Betting Odds

Photo Credit:Dave Mandel/SHOWTIME

Shinard Bunch vs. Bryan Flores: Weigh-In Results & Betting Odds

Junior welterweights Shinard Bunch & Bryan Flores made weight ahead of their main event on ShoBox: The New Generation show later on tonight.

ShoBox: The New Generation returns later on tonight and features a good junior welterweight bout between Shinard Bunch and Bryan Flores. They were no scale fails; all fighters are ready to perform on Showtime. Here are the weigh-in results and the latest betting odds for the main event.


Per BetMGM, Shinard Bunch is the favorite at -275, and Bryan Flores is the underdog at +250.

Shinard Bunch: Decision -110; KO/TKO +275

Draw: +1200

Bryan Flores: Decision +450; KO/TKO +700


Super Lightweight 10-Round Bout

Photo Credit:Dave Mandel/SHOWTIME

Shinard Bunch – 140 pounds

Bryan Flores – 139.6 pounds

Referee: David Hartman; Judges: Kermit Bayless (Calif.), Rey Danseco (Calif.), Marshall Walker (Calif.)

Super Welterweight 10-Round Bout

Jahyae Brown – 153.2 pounds

Guido Schramm – 153.7 pounds

Referee: Michael Margado; Judges: Kermit Bayless (Calif.), Rey Danseco (Calif.), Marshall Walker (Calif.)

Super Welterweight Eight-Round Bout

Raul Garcia – 155.8 pounds

Robert Terry – 155.5 pounds

Referee: Edward Collantes; Judges: Kermit Bayless (Calif.), Rey Danseco (Calif.), Marshall Walker (Calif.)

Note: Contracted weight is 156 pounds



“Everything happens for a reason. A couple of years ago, I didn’t get the decision against Janelson Bocachica, although I felt I deserved it. Now I’m here.

“I’ve fought at 147 and 140. When I was at welterweight, I didn’t think I could be a 140-pounder, but Chino [Raul Rivas] pushed me and we made it happen. I felt good. I felt things were easier at this weight and that’s why we are fighting at 140 now.

“I don’t watch a lot of film because I don’t want to overthink. I let my trainer watch tape and come up with a gameplan for me.

“I felt that at the beginning of my career I could have trained better. As I’m growing as a boxer, my training has grown as well. I’ve been with Chino about three years now and we are taking everything very seriously. After this fight, I’d like to be in the top 10 of the division.

“This is the next step of my career. I think I may be three or four fights away from a title shot if I do things right.

“I’m going in there to box all ten rounds, but my opponent’s been down a few times. So don’t be surprised if the fight ends early.

“And yes, my middle name is actually Showtime. My mom said she knew I was going to be a star one day and she needed to name me appropriately.

“I’m in a very hot division. There’s a lot of talent at 140. I’m willing to fight anybody. I want to keep on learning. Keep on growing. I’d like to fight fighters with different styles. I can always learn something new and excel. I’d like to fight the best, whoever is at the top. I definitely see myself growing into the best boxer I can be.”


“Three fights ago, I had a tough test against Nestor Maidana. I was knocked down three times, but I ended up winning with a KO. In that fight I learned a lot. I realized that I made mistakes in my preparation. It was really hard to make 135 pounds so that’s why I’m moving up.

“I’ve been training with Ismael Salas for over a year. I’m in Las Vegas during training camp and come back home to Mexico when I’m not fighting.

“I’m an aggressive-minded fighter. I have a Mexican style. With my trainer, Salas, I’ve learned to control the distance and fight smarter. But when I get hit, I get all fired up. I get mad and that fuels me.

“My opponent is a strong guy. We have similar records. He hasn’t faced a guy like me, and I haven’t faced a guy like him before. It’ll be a really good fight. This is the opportunity of a lifetime and I’m not about to let it go by.

“The amateur system helped me a lot. I’ve been traveling since I was 14. I was in the Mexican national team. All this experience really helped me as a pro.”

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Born and raised in the Bronx, New York City, Abe grew up in a family who were and still are die-hard boxing fans. He started contributing boxing articles in 2017 while being an active duty U.S. Marine. Abe is the Managing Editor for Big Fight Weekend and also a member of the Boxing Writers Association of America (BWAA).

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