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Wrong Mario Olivera?

Mario Olivera

Coach

Dungeon-Boxing-Club

Direct Phone: (910) ***-****direct phone

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Web References(13 Total References)


www.yourdailyjournal.com

Dungeon Boxing Club coach Mario Olivera said it was a last-minute decision to send the pair to the event.
"We registered them online last week," Olivera said.


www.yourdailyjournal.com

Founder of the Dungeon Boxing Club, Mario Olivera, hoped to inspire Leak Street High School students Thursday. | Kelli Easterling, Daily Journal |
Invited to speak to the 7th-12th graders was former champion boxer, and owner of the Dungeon Boxing Club, Mario Olivera. "Some of you kids might be dealing with some of the same problems I faced when I was young," said Olivera, who said he grew up in a rough neighborhood. Olivera went on to describe his rise to the... by Kelli Easterling Richmond County Daily Journal Copyright 2012 Richmond County Daily Journal. All rights reserved. full story


www.yourdailyjournal.com

Founder of the Dungeon Boxing Club, Mario Olivera, hoped to inspire Leak Street High School students Thursday. | Kelli Easterling, Daily Journal | | Dungeon Boxing Club hopes to inspire kids | full story
Founder of the Dungeon Boxing Club, Mario Olivera, hoped to inspire Leak Street High School students Thursday. | Kelli Easterling, Daily Journal | Founder of the Dungeon Boxing Club, Mario Olivera, hoped to inspire Leak Street High School students Thursday. | Kelli Easterling, Daily Journal | Invited to speak to the 7th-12th graders was former champion boxer, and owner of the Dungeon Boxing Club, Mario Olivera. "Some of you kids might be dealing with some of the same problems I faced when I was young," said Olivera, who said he grew up in a rough neighborhood. Olivera went on to describe his rise to the top in the boxing world when he was young, and how it all came crashing down around him because of poor choices. "People tried to tell me to stay focused, but I was more interested in running around with my friends and partying," he said. "When it finally all fell apart, none of those 'friends' were still around." He hoped to express to the students that choices made today will affect their lives tomorrow, and 10 years from now. "I was crushed," he said. "I put up my gloves and said I'd never box again. And I didn't until I had a grandson and decided to train him." Olivera said the next thing he knew, he was opening a small boxing club in his basement. To encourage kids to strive for excellence in the club, in school and at home, Olivera holds them to high standards. "If kids get in trouble and fights in their free time, or if they don't do their best in school, they're out," said Olivera. "We're here to teach boxing, but through boxing we want kids to learn about themselves and gain a sense of direction." Olivera said the club targets at-risk and low income students, ages 7-17. "Kids have to stay in school and keep passing grades to keep coming to the club," he said. "You have to find success," he said.


www.yourdailyjournal.com

Founder of the Dungeon Boxing Club, Mario Olivera, hoped to inspire Leak Street High School students Thursday. | Kelli Easterling, Daily Journal |
Founder of the Dungeon Boxing Club, Mario Olivera, hoped to inspire Leak Street High School students Thursday. | Kelli Easterling, Daily Journal | Invited to speak to the 7th-12th graders was former champion boxer, and owner of the Dungeon Boxing Club, Mario Olivera. "Some of you kids might be dealing with some of the same problems I faced when I was young," said Olivera, who said he grew up in a rough neighborhood. Olivera went on to describe his rise to the top in the boxing world when he was young, and how it all came crashing down around him because of poor choices. "People tried to tell me to stay focused, but I was more interested in running around with my friends and partying," he said. "When it finally all fell apart, none of those 'friends' were still around." He hoped to express to the students that choices made today will affect their lives tomorrow, and 10 years from now. "I was crushed," he said. "I put up my gloves and said I'd never box again. And I didn't until I had a grandson and decided to train him." Olivera said the next thing he knew, he was opening a small boxing club in his basement. To encourage kids to strive for excellence in the club, in school and at home, Olivera holds them to high standards. "If kids get in trouble and fights in their free time, or if they don't do their best in school, they're out," said Olivera. "We're here to teach boxing, but through boxing we want kids to learn about themselves and gain a sense of direction." Olivera said the club targets at-risk and low income students, ages 7-17. "Kids have to stay in school and keep passing grades to keep coming to the club," he said. "You have to find success," he said.


www.yourdailyjournal.com

"It makes me feel real good, especially for the kids," said Mario Olivera, The Dungeon Boxing Club's founder and coach.
"They have teammates that look up to them." Olivera believes Brown, who is 5-0 in his career, has a chance to be successful at the event. "I know he's coming back with the belt," Olivera said. Earlier this month, Olivera had to raise funds to pay for hotel rooms in Wilmington and is back asking for the community to pitch in again. "I really want to thank everyone who helped out," Olivera said. "I have never asked for anything before and the community really came through. This is going to be the first time they have ever flown. This is something everyone should be able to experience." While Olivera is excited to have his pupils hit the national stage, he hopes the atmosphere will not overwhelm them. "It's going to be a big deal," Olivera said. "They are going to have three rings set up at the arena. ESPN will be there and all kinds of people taking pictures." Olivera added the three boxers will be at The Dungeon Boxing Club this afternoon to thank the public for its support as well as accepting donations. To donate or to meet the trio, contact Olivera at 910-417-5262.


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