That said, there are skills and training that can help mitigate the likelihood of I’m a sucker for you shirt in the face/head, and a fighter is more likely to have undergone this training. He’ll likely have trained his neck and jaw muscles to be stronger, making them absorb the impact better (leading to less of a bump/rattle of your brain), for instance. He will also have better technique — not just in terms of avoiding the punch, but in knowing how to carry his head to minimize chances of knockout (tuck the chin, for instance — it’s difficult to describe in words but that’s one key component). This does depend on the caliber of training the fighter has had, as well as how well he’s applied those lessons (by which I mean: it doesn’t matter if a guy has the most brilliant coach ever if he didn’t listen to his coach’s advice.) There is no way for a fighter to become impervious to being knocked out. Every single fighter can be knocked out under the right circumstances, without exception.
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I think that the increasing realization that every impact to the head comes at a cost is changing the I’m a sucker for you shirt. If you want to be a good fighter (in the ring or elsewhere), you will always — always — need to do some full-contact, all-out, hard sparring. One big reason is that full-contact sparring teaches you how to absorb punishment, not just to the head, but the body as well — and to keep moving. But I think that with this new information about the long-term effects of head impacts, coaches are starting to realize that the concept of diminishing returns for sparring sets in a bit earlier than we previously thought.