Pro wrestler Kim Soo-bin and Okinawan champion Andy Wu face off in Osaka on the 12th

Pro wrestler Kim Soo-bin (37, Land’s End) faces off with Okinawan wrestling champion Andy Wu (Japan).

Land &, where professional wrestlers Kim Soo-bin and Jung Ha-min belong, said on the 7th that Kim Soo-bin will face Okinawan wrestling champion Andy WU at the Land’s End Banshuako Tournament hosted by the Locosota Referee held at the Harmony Hall in Banshuako, Osaka, Japan on the 12th. revealed

Kim Soo-bin, who debuted in 2015 in the domestic professional wrestling group PWF, became the LOTC champion in three years and is a strong player who also challenged the Asian tag belt of All Japan Pro Wrestling (AJPW), which was occupied by the late Kim Il.

In particular, he entered the Japanese stage and faced off against Kazuma Sakamoto and Ultimo Dragon from the world-class professional wrestling group WWE, and had fist fights with AJPW’s Sairyoji and Aoyagi.

Kim Soo-bin’s opponent, Andy Woo, is a wrestler in his 11th year of debut. Debuting in AJPW, where the late Lee Wang-pyo was active메이저놀이터, he continued his career in famous Japanese competitions such as W-1, Noah, TNA, and BJW, and was a three-time UWA World Trio Champion and W-1 Cruiserweight Champion. Currently, he holds the JWE lightweight belt and Okinawa wrestling champion at the same time.

Currently, the difference in professional wrestling level between Korea and Japan is stark.

If domestic pro wrestling went through a slump after the death of Kim Il, the head-butt king, Japan is so popular that wrestling shows are held every year in large stadiums such as Tokyo Dome and Saitama Super Arena. At the same time, the difference in level between the players is so clear that it can be said that Japan is more than 10 years ahead.

However, Kim Soo-bin does not agree to this.

Kim Soo-bin said, “I went on several expeditions to Japan. He always had offers to play against strong opponents. He has never avoided a confrontation with a strong player. It means that the evaluation of me is high in Japan as well. I also think that I am not behind the Japanese players,” he said. “There is no point in fighting and winning against weak wrestlers. In pro wrestling, the content of the match is more important than winning or losing. Even if you face strong players, it is more valuable to show you how to fight on an equal footing,” he said, burning his will to win.

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