How Much Does Ray Mancini Weigh?
Ray Mancini weighs about 140 pounds.
How Tall is Ray Mancini?
Ray Mancini is 5’4” in height.
About Ray Mancini’s weight:
If you hear his birth name, Raymond Michael Mancino, you might not recognize the boxing legend. But if you hear the tenure ‘Boom Boom’, you would most perhaps identify that it’s none other than Ray Mancini who is being mentioned to. In spitefulness of the detail that Ray ‘Boom Boom’ Mancini inherited his nickname from his father Lenny ‘Boom Boom’ Mancini, he lifted the bar of the nickname to such a level that gives rise to debates on whether his father really deserved being called by it.
The Italian-American boxer won the World Boxing Association lightweight championship title in 1982 and retained it for two long years. In a November, 1982 match, South Korean competitor Duk Koo Kim was badly injured by Ray’s hits which resulted to his death after a week of suffering from brain injuries. After retirement, Ray stepped into the Hollywood scene producing a quantity of movies and performing in many.
Ray believes nutrition to be the most fundamental among all foundations of a successful life. He doesn’t focus on the quantity of calorie intake; rather he believes quality of the calorie intake to be more important. He refrains from having calorie-rich junk food. However, he believes eating healthy food in abundance isn’t bad at all and it helps in leading an active day with loads of work and workout.
The fifty three year old boxing legend still does a good amount of daily workouts although he is not sparring to stay adequate. He does both cardio habitually and weightiness exercises to maintain his body. He also practices Brazilian Jiu-Jitsu, a mixed form of martial art. He is currently a purple belt within the martial art preparation. Subsequently to Kim’s death occurrence, Mancini suffered a spell of depression which was erased by meditation. Since then, Mancini believes mental training to be an indispensible part of his daily life.
Photo Information: This photo is provided by and given credit to David Shankbone – on Flickr.com with permission via Creative Commons Licensing.