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Muscle-Building Workout and Diet


(static hissing) – [Announcer] Mike Rashid
making his professional debut. He has been all about training
his entire life, and now, there’s a lot of anticipation
behind Mike Rashid’s debut. He looks unbelievable aesthetically, but will it translate inside the ring? – [Mike] Fight day. (dramatic music) I’m hit with a rush of anxiety. I’m thinking about all
the people that flew out or drove down to see me, all the people that’s
watching on Pay-Per-View that spent money to see me. – Ladies and gentlemen,
making his pro debut, Mike Rashid King. – [Mike] What if I get knocked out? Why the fuck are you doing this? I come out, get into the ring. – Obey their commands at all times. Protect yourselves at all times. When I ask you to break,
give me the clean break. Touch gloves, let’s go to work. Touch ’em up, beautiful. – Everything starts to get
quieter and quieter and quieter. I can’t see anybody outside of this ring, except for a man in the other corner. Let’s go. Let’s go. (dramatic music) You know, I’m an extremely
confident person. I’m a fighter, you know. I grew up scrapping in the neighborhoods and got into boxing. You know me, working out
and strengthening my body. And all my weight lifting
all through my life was to make me stronger as a
fighter, as a more capable man. Honestly, I think training
was a huge foundation in all of that. I can’t tell you what time of
my life that I didn’t train, ’cause it doesn’t exist. Gym is a perfect place to practice, not just overcoming obstacles, but absolutely obliterating obstacles to where nothing’s hard,
nothing’s difficult. I’ve always been in shape my entire life. I’ve been active since a kid, so the physical is second nature. The physical is a byproduct of me trying to constantly train my mind, and running towards difficult tasks and handling it with ease. I grew up in Brooklyn, New York at a time that I like to
call the cocaine ’80s. (upbeat music) – [Reporter] Agents fighting
the drug war in the streets say the big money is causing
death and corruption. – We intend to do what is
necessary to end the drug menace and cripple organized crime. – [Mike] I was born into chaos, because this was a time that
crack cocaine ran rampant through New York City. My mother, she was a
single mother at the time. Her and my father weren’t together. However, my mother did
end up getting married to the biggest drug
dealer in New York City. I was very aware of
everything when I was young. Probably more aware
than I should have been. I was just conscious of things that kids, seven, eight, nine years
old shouldn’t be aware of. I think, subconsciously,
that period of my life, it gave me a standard of who I am. When the dominant male
in your life is the boss, you feel like you’re the boss, or you’re supposed to be the boss. I don’t know, I might have
been eight, seven, eight, and her husband got murdered. So it was just me and her. And everything went downhill from there. But I was protected, my mother
was very protective of me. She kept me sheltered from
a lot of the atrocities that was all around us. I give my mother all the
credit in the world for that. My mother had some problems and she needed to get out
of New York for a while, so she moved back to Florida,
where her family is from, and I stayed in New York
with my grandparents. And that was the best
part of my childhood, my best memories. My grandfather, I mean,
that was my best friend. He introduced me to boxing. We used to watch Friday Night
Fights every Friday night. Me and Grandpa would sit in
his room and watch the fights. And that just got me really into it. Well, my father, he had his
issues that he had to work out, and he was living in Arizona. We would communicate a lot,
we talked on the phone a lot. And my father sent me a
pair of boxing gloves, just one pair. So I used to take ’em
outside and box with kids. I would keep the right glove
and give ’em the left glove, and just be banging
everybody up, pow, pow, pow. I started getting a little older, and then I moved to Arizona
to live with my dad. I feel like it was a good transition from my mother nurturing
me and giving me that love that a man can’t really provide. And my grandparents just
gave me so much love, and then my father came in, and he started teaching
me how to be a man. – There you go. I was in Arizona, he
was still in Brooklyn, and I sent him them gloves. And I think that’s what
got him interested. The sweet science, that’s what we call it, the sweet science. (grunting) – [Mike] Around 12 years old, is when I started really taking
boxing serious, 11 or 12. – [Emmanuel] The discipline
was very important. And I taught him, I said, the
discipline is more important than what you’re doing going out there, working out and challenging. I said, if you don’t have the discipline to wanna do it on your own, it’s useless. Don’t do it for me. Do it for yourself. – [Mike] I was just a typical
boy that wanted to be strong. – [Emmanuel] First thing we did is start running up the mountain. I had him running up the mountains, doing sprints in the sand. And he always loved the challenge, and I would come up with
more challenges for him. – I was thin, I was a small kid, and so it was even more
pressure on me, mentally, to be strong. If I can do 50 push-ups today, tomorrow I gotta be able to do 51, 52. So I always gauged my
performance to be better. It’s always hard. Training is one of those things to where, the way I train at least
is always been progressive. So whether it be me being
able to run a quicker mile the next week, lift more weights, do more reps at a certain weight. It kinda sucks that I’m so
deep into training all my life, that I got to do a lot
extra to keep progressing. So, no, it’s not easy. I don’t think it will ever get easy. One of my philosophies that I live by is always doing things that
make myself uncomfortable because I feel it keeps me sharp. It keeps me ahead of my competition. It gives me an edge. I need to go into that
dark space to see who I am. And it reaffirms that I
am who I think that I am. (upbeat music) In 2000, when I stopped fighting, I’m just trying to find my way. I had an uncle that is a big time guy, is a street pharmaceutical peddler. I used to help him out. Just do little things for him. And then, I figured out
his game, and I’m like, he’s making that much
money, and it’s that easy? I’m gonna do this. So with the money I was making from him, I just started saving
and saving and saving until I had enough to buy my
own stuff and ship it out, and start my own business. I’ve never seen any parallels between my mother’s
husband and myself because, maybe because I had such
little involvement with him. My decisions were based on me being the risk taker that I am. When I was really making
all of that money, I wasn’t happy, and I wasn’t comfortable. And I kinda justified my actions by the fact that I was taking
care of certain people, and trying to do the right
thing with the money. But at the end of the day, wrong is wrong. And one night, I come home, someone breaks into my house, my home. I hop out the car, had
my gun behind my back. And I’m like, hey, can I help you? And he says, “Can I help you?” I said, what are you doing? He says, “My dad lives here.” I said, is that right? He says, “What’s behind your back?” And then I came around
and he run into my house. – Nah.
– Okay. – It’s something I gotta live with, so. The police came and it seemed
like everything was fine. “Did he charge you?” I’m like, nah, when he
saw my pistol, he ran. “He had his gun with him, right?” Like, I don’t know, I didn’t see it. He shook his head and said, “Any of my guys would have
did the same thing you did, “but in the state of Arizona, “you gotta match force with force. “You have the right to remain silent.” In hindsight, he was trying to help me, and I wasn’t answering properly. I was answering truthfully,
but, uh, you know. And then, 10 days later,
they dropped the case. And then about a year later, my ex and I were out
celebrating a friend’s birthday. I got jumped, but I
handled myself properly, knocked one of them
out, the other one ran. The next thing I know, my door fly open and people are grabbing me out of my car. And I had my pistol, and
I said, get outta here, leave me alone, whatever. And closed the door and got outta there. All of a sudden, bam,
I got another charge. They profiled me, and they were
pretty accurate at the time of being a bad guy. People I was affiliated with, and why does he have this
money, he’s not employed, and this, that, and the third. So I hired an attorney and
started trying to fight the case, and it was not looking good at all. Make a long story short, I said, you know what, I’m out of here, I ran. I absconded from justice. No one in my life knew
that I was a fugitive, that I had a case or any of
that, maybe one or two people. – I’ve gotten some messages from people who knew you, who
you entrusted just to say, you’re all right. And that was comforting. It was a hard time for me too, you know. And I know it was a hard time for you. – Yeah. – But I kinda knew that it would come to some type
of a head, which it did. – To carry around a secret that big was literally the
equivalent of walking around with a dark cloud every day. It kind of killed some
of the enthusiasm and joy that I used to have. At my lowest point, I had no money. For a while, I was homeless, and I had that dark cloud over my head. This impeding truth that at
any moment I can get stopped. I’ma just put this little jewel out there for anybody who care to listen. I started building my first
business in this world when I was homeless without any help, with money that I was making,
saving from my nine to five. Not making much, you know,
but I made it happen. I would not succumb to my
circumstance at that time. YouTube, everything all
came out of a space. I was homeless, and nobody knows that. All right today I’m going
for three minutes straight non stop punching on the heavy bag. I was the crazy dude
making plans for my future when the future was bleak. Hey, what’s going on, everybody? Checking in with you from
Metroflex, we’re training checks. I built two of my
businesses as a fugitive. And I just released a
whole line of supplements. So, what’s going on, everybody? I’m one day out WBFF Worlds. – [Announcer] Mike Rashid. – Look, when you’re lifting, you go till you can’t go no more. You make the weight difficult, and you get as many reps as you can do. When you feel it burning, then that’s when it really
turned out to muscles. That’s when it starting to work. You guys, man, your excuses just kill me. You have excuses in the gym, you’re gonna have excuses everywhere. You’re gonna have problems in life. So, message I wanna give my son. Basically, whatever you
wanna do in life, you do it. My only request is that
whatever you choose to do is helpful to people,
beneficial to society. I realized how easy things leave you when you obtain them the wrong way, so I was steadfast on
obtaining as much as I can the right way. Nobody’s taking that. No one’s taking it. So back in 2013, this is
at Metroflex Long Beach. If you notice, you’ll
see our gym is covered with graffiti artwork, urban artwork. This was our first piece right here. At the time I was a co-owner of the gym. We love Long Beach. We are Long Beach. I still had these unresolved
issues that nobody knew about, but I was always on alert. I never knew when it was the day that they was gonna come get me. And keep in mind, this is
when I’ve already built a growing empire in a positive space. So a guy walks into the gym,
he just was out of place. He didn’t fit, so I spoke to him. He got very uncomfortable
when I spoke to him, he was nervous. I was like, that’s weird. So about three minutes
later, here they come. The cavalry, the boys, the U.S. marshals. Even though the outcome
could have been bleak, I was relieved when they came. Six years is a long time of
obsessing with a certain thought because today could be the last. I wanted to thank the guy,
as weird as that sounds. The first thing he said is, “You’re a very motivational person “and you do a lot of
good for a lot of people. “Just get this behind you
and move on with your life.” And I said, thank you. But in my head I’m like,
get this behind me? I’m about to be in prison. (somber music) They had me in there with
the worst of the worst. It was literally the personification of
what you think hell is. I was in there with the people that
society doesn’t know exists, people that nobody cares about. – [Emmanuel] Well, you know,
it affected the family. You know, we was drastically affected because we was always in
touch, close proximity to you, but I know that was a
difficult time in your life. ‘Cause me and Mom used to be up at night, worrying like most parents
would, but I also comforted her to let her know that you’re
a survivor, you’ll handle it. – They had me in the max
security with no concept of time. It can drive you insane and my mind was, okay, I’m here, now
let me figure this out. Let me figure everything out. I’m a survivor and I make the
best out of every situation. I wasn’t gonna let this
situation conquer me. I knew that me being
there, it was a lesson, there was a reason. And I don’t think people
are born good or evil, but your conditions can shape
you into be one or the other. And, of course, the majority of what’s
shaped in a place like prison is evil, is darkness, is anger, is bad. It’s a scary place. I was a target because I appeared to be
the most formidable guy. When something pops off, everybody
gonna to try to jump you, you know what I’m saying? That’s how it works. So people automatically try to give me some leadership positions and I was like, no, thanks, I’m not here for that. All my friends, I’m usually like the dad, you know what I mean? I’m always on everybody about everything, and sometimes I have to pull back because I feel like I’m
being a little too much and that’s probably because
I had my dad on me like that. I would be talking to guys when they were about to
get ready to go to war, and I’m like, you really wanna fight? I know people that went
in for petty crimes and they’re doing seven,
eight, nine years. They kept getting into fights. I’ve mitigated a lot of
the violence in there when I talked sense into a lot of people. And they be like, “I never
even thought of it like that.” If I would’ve went in
there like a tough guy, everybody’s gonna test me. If I would have been in
there timid and weak, everybody’s gonna take advantage of me. So it’s a fine line you gotta
walk, and I feel like that’s, that line is pretty
consistent with regular life. I’ma tell you about a time that
a little kid saved my life. I actually spoke to Elijah once. I was on the phone with his mom, and she put him on the
phone and I told everybody, don’t tell the kids anything,
so say I’m in the hospital. And so, I spoke to him, I
didn’t wanna speak to him. And he’s like, “Dad,
can you secure your legs “so you can come to my birthday party?” (exhales) Man, he’s got me right here with all this. Tears just start streaming. (exhales) Being incarcerated felt like
the longest period of my life. I mean, ultimately you have
no choice but to adapt. I mean, there’s no alternative. But a survival mechanism is hope. Yo, what’s up? It’s your boy Mike
Rashid, live and direct, fresh from the wilderness. That’s why I got all this facial
hair right now. (chuckles) Your boy went through
some very trying times, but I’m back bigger,
better, stronger than ever. Much love to everybody who supported me and all my friends who had my back. What does not kill me makes me stronger. I got out of jail because
I was given a bond, like a half million dollars
or something like that. – It was relief on our part because we knew we
could get him back home. And they brought him back home, and then from there we worked on his case. – My initial meeting with my lawyer was very comforting. What it felt like was after school, I gotta fight somebody that’s
bigger and tougher than me, and my big brother was there to help me. That’s what it felt like, I wasn’t alone. The defense team and the prosecution team were always meeting to try
to come up with a deal, with some kind of middle ground, right, to where both sides are happy. They go back and forth,
and I remember one time, the first case, prosecutor
offered him no jail, probation, and my lawyer slid the paper
off the table and walked out. I’m like, are you crazy? Let’s do that, you know what I mean? He’s like, “No, I’ma make them work.” Every time we had court, the deals would get better and better. They finally came to a
deal that I was okay with. It was just three years of probation and anger management class. (chuckles) I said, I’ll do it. The only bad thing about the plea is you’re admitting to guilt. But everybody knows that
when people accept the plea, they’re just doing it to end the process and to not get a very harsh sentence. Even though that doesn’t 100% protect you. The judge has the ultimate say. They can not honor it. They could say, nah, I don’t like this. So the judge said, “You
know what, Mr. King? “If this was closer to the time
that this incident occurred, “you’d be getting sent
to prison right now. “But the court sees that
you are not a criminal. “I’m only gonna give you
two years of probation. “Get out of my courtroom.” And I was like, wow. And I had a moment to
think about that dark cloud that’s been over my head for
the past seven, eight years is gone, poof. And it was weird ’cause I
kinda missed it for a minute. That dark cloud has been
there and now it’s just gone, so that was an interesting feeling. That time deeply embedded
a powerful attribute in me of living every day like it’s my last. And I appreciate that. When we’re developing
strength and character, the process of that development is painful and uncomfortable. Lifting weights, painful
and uncomfortable, but the end result, you’re
stronger at the end of the day. So that was just an exercise
in developing certain qualities that helped me get to the success. What up, everybody? It’s your boy Mike Rashid. Just Q and A time. The first question, how
do you personally deal with negativity, failure,
stress, et cetera? You know, we all have our
shit that we deal with, but you know what, we
can’t lay down to it, shit. Keep it real, six months
ago, I was going through, I was fighting for my freedom, you know. A lot of y’all don’t
know this but some do. I had a period, like a grace period, like a five-year grace period, let’s say, and I feel like I was given an opportunity to either keep fucking
up or grow the fuck up, and I grew to fuck up. All of that is behind me
now and life is great, you know what I mean? I’m a millionaire now, right? And it took me a little bit of time, but that’s the American Dream,
ain’t it, to have freedom. It’s not just the money, it’s the freedom, you know what I mean? The freedom to do what you
wanna do when you wanna do it. Listen, I lay out a blueprint, and I’ve been doing that since day one. Now, I’m not saying that my exact method is gonna
work for the next person. However, what will work is the same thing I’ve been
preaching since day one. Be good at what you do. Your product or your
service has gotta be good. That’s the underlying key to success. Constantly try to qualify
yourself in your field. When I was a personal trainer,
I had three certifications, only needed one. What else, and be super,
fucking consistent. Consistency is, I mean, there’s people who are not super talented
that are super consistent and have discipline, and they’re good. They’ll excel past talented
people who are lazy. So, you gotta be
consistent and disciplined. My circumstance was fucking shitty. It don’t matter. That’s why I don’t listen
to people’s excuses. I’m like okay, okay, your
girlfriend left, okay, whatever. That’s the beautiful
thing about this country. There’s a lot of debate
going on about this and that. I don’t care about any of that. What I love about America is that anybody can fucking make it. And the shittier your situation
is and you get out of it, it’s the coolest story, you know. – All right, so just lean,
just flow, less power. Okay, you’re big dude, the
power comes from behind it. Stay in the pocket, when you let go of it. Just nice and straight, boom,
boom, boom, right there. (grunting) That’s it with the cross,
the cross at the end. (grunting) Good, again. – [Mike] What’s unique
to me as a boxer is this, I started as a boxer first, and then I took this
long break from boxing, and then I got deeper into lifting. And I was never the
biggest guy, still not, but I always wanted to
be the strongest guy. If I can’t control how, my size, I can control how strong I am. – [Trainer] Upper cut. (grunting)
Nice, one more time. – [Mike] I never not
done some kind of boxing at some capacity. So I got it, I still got it. (grunting) – [Trainer] Nice, one more time. – [Mike] I got a question for you. When I said I was gonna take a pro fight, did you think I was really
going to do it, honestly? – What convinced me was Elijah, because you gave him your
word you was gonna do it. – [Mike] So Elijah has been training for about two years, with boxing. He hasn’t fought yet, but he has sparred, and it was nerve-racking. The first kid he sparred You know, they were the same age, but the kid was shorter than him, and Elijah just beat him up, and I wasn’t satisfied with that. See, one thing about my children is they happen to have been born
into privilege, I wasn’t. I fought growing up, it was
rough, it was just different. They don’t have that. So, he needs adversity. He’s gonna find it with this
hard training, with sparring, bigger kids, whatever, he needs
to get punched in the face. Good. It’s hard to say that
about your own child, but I want him to
experience it and conquer it so he’s confident and have no fear. (Elijah grunts) Good, now look, when they say go time, you go in until you can’t no more, until you physically can’t,
till your arm fall off, or your hand fall off. That’s not gonna happen. All right, people fight with
broke hands, broke jaws, all of that. Both of you are gonna get tired, but the guy who shows
it is at a disadvantage. (gentle instrumental music) So I’m on a phone with a friend. I was in the process at the time of applying for my promoter’s license, and my license to manage fighters. And I just had this weird
thing to where it’s hard for me to partially be involved in
something, I gotta go all in. I gotta be that ultimate practitioner. So I asked him like, what if I turn pro? What if I fought, took a couple of fights? And my son was right
here and his eyes lit up, he got excited. So I said, you want me to
fight, you want me to turn pro? He’s like, “Yeah, yeah, yeah. “Please, please, please, please.” So I didn’t even think about
it, I said, okay, I’ll do it. Y’all the first to hear it. I’m turning pro at 40 years old. It’s not a thing, people don’t do that. People retire before 40. Will I get fucked up, no. Will I lose? It’s a possibility. But I don’t even, it’s not about that. It’s about me doing
something very difficult. Returning to a passion
of mine, a love of mine, and just going all the way in. – [Emmanuel] This is something
that you gotta understand. When I had him boxing,
when he was a amateur, I was his coach and I was his dad. I didn’t wanna see my son get hit or hurt. It was hard to separate coach, father. And the same thing stands for now. I don’t wanna see my son get hit, even though he’s a grown man. – Nice, again, hey, hey. – [Mike] One of my favorite philosophies is actually a quote from Lao Tzu, “He who defines himself
doesn’t really know who he is.” There’s been so many
different times in my life that I thought I was
this, I stood for that. So I test myself and I do things to keep
myself uncomfortable to help shape me to be the
person that I wanna be. But I can never tell you who I am. That’s for you to determine. Perceptions and perspectives
change as we change every day, as we grow, we should be changing. So I never lock myself into
I am this, or I am that. I’m just me, living
and learning, each day. Anybody out there can say how
great they think they are. But the person that you
cannot lie to is you. When you look in the mirror at night, are you full of shit or are you legit? I get criticized for so much, just for being good at certain things. I’m 41, right. I started amateur boxing at 12. I’ve been active since then,
so that’s almost 30 years of running, punching, lifting,
pull ups, being active, being competitive, extremely competitive since I was 12 years old. But people just, they don’t see that. Maybe because they just started
training six months ago, or a year ago, or whatever. And there’s nothing wrong with that. But I just happen to be at
this for 30 years, 30 years, longer than some of these
people criticizing me have been alive. (audience cheering) – [Announcer] Mike Rashid
making his professional debut. He has been all about
training his entire life, and now there’s a lot of anticipation behind Mike Rashid’s debut. He looks unbelievable aesthetically, but will it translate inside the ring? (dramatic music) – [Mike] Fight day. And I’m hit with a rush of anxiety. Why the fuck are you doing this? – [Commentator] Will the muscles and will the power of being in the gym translate to actual competition? – [Mike] I’ve never felt this before ’cause I’ve never fought
as a professional boxer. I’ve never fought with gloves this small. I never fought without
headgear protecting me. I’m not letting him hurt me. – A reminder: obey their
commands at all times, protect yourselves at all times. When I ask you to break,
give me the clean break. Touch gloves, let’s go to work, touch ’em up.
– This is real. This is real right now. Let’s go. I’m starting, taking my
time, being strategic. Oh, you hit me with a hard
right, okay, it’s over for you. (grunting) – [Commentator] Big left hook. – [Mike] Yeah, put that in, same thing. – [Commentator] Shaking off
Taylor and down he goes. – [Mike] Right hand right
over the top, and it’s over. – [Commentator] Mike Rashid
putting down Taylor on the deck. – [Mike] And that was it. – [Announcer] Your winner by knockout. And now, undefeated,
from Scottsdale, Arizona and Brooklyn, New York, Mike Rashid King. – [Commentator] Mike Rashid
King victorious here tonight. – I wouldn’t change anything, honestly. My past is all positive to me. I’m happy where I am now, you know. I have such a appreciation for
very simple things, for life, for freedom, for being able
to smile, for being happy. I’ve been taught some valuable lessons. I’ve learned a lot of lessons
with my upbringing, my past. So it doesn’t negatively affect me at all, it’s all positive, and I have a saying, only good things happen to me. Everybody can apply that. It’s good or bad, it’s all a perception. Looking at everything negatively
does not benefit anybody. We all gonna go through shit that appears to be bad or negative. We all gonna have mountains to climb. It’s on you if you gonna go
like, man, this is too high, it’s cold, I can’t do it, I’ma cry. Okay, I’ma try, I’ma keep
trying till I get over it. And when you get over it,
you’re that much stronger. You’re that much better. Your aptitude as a person grows. You develop ineffable qualities that can’t be taken away from you. The winner of wars is who write history. So us going to battle every day, taking on task, conquering
them, we write that history. I am constantly writing my book. You know, it’s a, it’s a big book. The book ain’t finished
until we close the casket. And I do this for my kids,
I go all out for my kids. So their kids could be like,
my grandpa was a beast. I want them to be proud of me. You know, and it’s, it’s legacy. My grandkids will see my entire life, so I gotta put on a hell of a show. (dramatic music) The program is a high rich training system that I’ve designed specifically for you. This will change your life, but you gotta sign up to find out how.

100 thoughts on “Kingmaker: The Mike Rashid Story (Full Documentary)

  1. Skip to the end to watch the fight, but the fight is not the best…but don’t tell him I said that dude is massive 😂

  2. I needed this! And I wanna say so much more than "Great story, Mike! " cuz it def was but thank you for being who are. MUCH LOVE! ❤️ 🙏

  3. Was really hoping to hear about your past as a rapper as Cinque Glendy. I was your absolute biggest fan but it’s hard to feel that same excitement for you once I came across a different guy in the past. If you let people know about it I’d respect it and get motivated by your leadership and words once again.

  4. Rashid will D E S T R O Y anything dat dare make the silly mistake of jumpin in dat phuckin ring Versus this muthaphuckin Lion.
    nuff Respect.

    nuff said.

  5. Such an inspirational story! Really fortunate to call Mike one of my best friends or better yet, my brother. Thanks for putting this together. I thoroughly enjoyed this.

  6. Mike i place you in my top 3 people that motivate me. I am a Army solider that was charged with something that was on the border of ending my life, but i was praying and i turned to weights. my lawyer fought for me and i was released. then one of my friends sent me you videos. very positive. thank you for the help and positive feeling. i share your videos with everyone that is in a hard time similar to mine and yours. keep up the good work. hope to meet you someday. much love and god bless you.

  7. I'm not going to lie I couldn't watch the whole thing because it was too long but I listened to it and motivated me not to give up on anything just keep trying

  8. This was good but I feel like this is only a piece of who you are…granted it’s 30 minutes so there’s only so much you can fit in that time but from this it gives a small sense of you….and it seems cool…I wanna say I like it I just can’t cause I feel like there’s more….

  9. Congratulations on your success! Proud of who you have become, and proud to share two children with you. To your continued success and open doors of opportunity!

  10. 50 pushups today, 51 tomorrow, and then 52 the day after that.. How many years has he been doing that? By now he should be able to do thousands of push ups in one go right? Right?

  11. I remember seeing all those old YouTube videos of Mike, even the one when he was released from jail. Very enjoyable documentary. Big fan of Mike Rashid and his mindset.

  12. I respect you so much more after seeing this man. Wow..you overcame the odds. Inspiring for me and anyone whose on come up. Thanks for taking the time to give game because its not in void big bro

  13. Nice documentary Mike. You have prevailed and received much wisdom. I wish you nothing but the best. Keep giving back my friend.

  14. This dude lost my respect what chump. I'm Mexican and respect my last name. I wouldn't change it for world. Dork as mike

  15. Finally finding a muscle man that has boxing history as a boxer everyone is always against muscle as it “makes you slow”

  16. For the people saying he didn't talk about his situations in AZ did you even watch the entire doc??!! It's the foundation for his success.

  17. Been following mike on YouTube for years, one of my top fitness motivations and seems like a genuine dude. Never knew any of this. Respect.

  18. Mike You are the Man!!I'm a 48 year old who thought and lived a Certain Way.After Watching this Documentary let me tell you I feel awaken in certain aspects.I feel blessed to find this Documentary…I'm going threw it and I feel You/ God has Given me the Anserws….YOUR THE MAN….Thank You

  19. Phenomenal video great work it shows you cared a lot and put a lot into making this
    What’s the song from 1:40–2:00?

  20. "I was trynna justify myself that I was working making money to help certain ppl BT at the end of the day wrong is wrong"……so true

  21. Much respect Mike you turned your life around 360 and now look at the positive effect you have on so many peoples lives. 💪

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