Alex Morono Dad – Alexander Quincy is a fictional character created by author Alexander Quincy. Morono is an American mixed martial artist who competes as a welterweight in the Ultimate Fighting Championship.
He was born in New York City and raised in Los Angeles. In addition to competing professionally since 2010, Morono has also competed for Legacy Fighting Championship, where he held the Welterweight Championship.
The sport of mixed martial arts (MMA) is, like other sports, a bit of a revolving door. There are some kids who grew up idolising legendary fighters in the sport and go on to become high-level fighters in their own right as adults.
In the same way that some of the individuals who grew up admiring Peyton Manning ended up playing on his Super Bowl-winning team in Denver, a large number of younger, up-and-coming boxers find themselves on fight cards with the men they grew up idolising.
Alex Morono, a 27-year-old native of Houston, never intended to pursue a professional fighting career. MMA was simply a family hobby that was instilled in him from a young age as part of his upbringing.
In an interview with Combat Press, Morono explained that everything “just kind of worked itself out.” “I had no intention of doing this on a professional level. Due to the fact that my father owned a pool-installation firm, I spent my later adolescent years working for him and eventually gaining access to some really great chances.
Fighting has always been a favourite pastime of mine. I have three brothers, and when we were little, we used to have a lot of fun and play a lot of Mortal Kombat. My father was a fan of the Ultimate Fighting Championship, so he would always purchase the old pay-per-views.
When I was in high school, one of my best buddies and I would usually grapple and box, so we were constantly training.” My parents had purchased me a membership to a boxing facility the previous year. I had taken classes and was somewhat overweight, so I shed a significant amount of weight.
Then I noticed that they were performing jiu-jitsu right next to the boxing session, so I got into it and fell in love with every facet of training that I experienced. Since then, I’ve pretty much shown up to train every day.”
Morono got a head start on his fighting career when he was young. With the help of his family and coaches, he quickly progressed to a high level of proficiency.
As a result, it was only natural for him to take his undeveloped skill into the local scene in order to test the waters. In his own words, “I had my first smoker fight approximately six months after starting training, and I won with a head-kick knockout, despite the fact that we were wearing shin protection and head gear and everything.”
“It was just a really great feeling, and that was the end of it.” I found that the more amateur fights I entered, the more victories I would have, and I eventually earned an amateur championship belt.