About Wilson Camilo Uribe Neira

Desarrollador y operador web en la búsqueda de una idea para crear una startup y/o una buena a la cual unirme.

Public Notes


Recent Activity

  • Wilson shared from A Fighter's Heart: One Man's Journey Through the World of Fighting by Sam Sheridan
    “I respect Roy, he’s the fighter I’d want to emulate—he didn’t have a Hagler, a Hearns, a Leonard in his era. He didn’t fight bums, but he made them look that way. He’s out of boxing, unscathed, plenty of money, brains and family intact—that’s a great fighter.” Roy bucked the system and started his own promotional company, another thing Andre admires.
  • Wilson shared from My Fight / Your Fight by Ronda Rousey
    my mom calls all of her daughter’s boyfriends Bob. The only way a guy gets called by his real name is to marry into the family. “Why waste time learning his name if he’s not going to be sticking around?” she says.)
  • Wilson shared from A Fighter's Heart: One Man's Journey Through the World of Fighting by Sam Sheridan
    Because the Thais fight every month, they essentially learn to fight in the ring, in real fights, from a young age. This makes their sparring very laid back, the priority being not to get hurt while refining their timing and trying things out. This lack of intensity was bad for us, the farang with no fights under our belts, but it was the way they did things.
    Note: muay thai sparring is very laid back
  • Wilson shared from A Fighter's Heart: One Man's Journey Through the World of Fighting by Sam Sheridan
    Matt, the six-time UFC champion, said to him, in a quiet, controlled voice, “Listen, we all lose. Pat’s lost, Jeremy’s lost, I’ve lost twice to the same guy, once in seventeen seconds,” and Robbie seemed to hear him. Pat finished it with, “Now we move on. It’s water under the bridge now.” Robbie’s eyes were dark and wounded, his distress all over him, but I could see him gathering strength from his teammates.
  • Wilson shared from A Fighter's Heart: One Man's Journey Through the World of Fighting by Sam Sheridan
    When a boxer wins a fight, he thrusts his hands into the air and the crowd goes wild. He has proved himself to be the predator, not the prey, and the crowd is vicariously identifying with him. How many sports fans, when talking about the team they support, identify with it to the point of saying “We”? As in, “We had a shot at the Super Bowl but had too many injuries.” I always feel like saying, “What ‘we,’ motherfucker? Are you on the team?” but the fan’s emotion is an honest one. Everyone wants to be the predator and feels ecstatic emotion when the predator status is confirmed....