6-3-0 (5 KO)
Manny  Mancha
Current Rank
188 CM / 6'2"
United States of America United States of America
Light Heavyweight
95 KG / 209 LBS
Social Media

Fighter Stats

Glory Record 3-1-0 (2 KO) Wins-Losses-Draws (KOs)
Average Fight Time 4:58 Fight Duration
Knockdown Ratio 1:2 Knockdowns Landed : Knockdowns Absorbed
SLpM 9.81 Strikes Landed per Minute
SApM 9.3 Strikes Absorbed per Minute
Striking Differential 0.51 Difference between SLpM and SApM
Striking Accuracy 44.52% Proportion of Strikes Landed

Fighter Record

Result Opponent Event Method Watch
Win Imad Hadar Glory 45: Amsterdam
Sep 30 2017
01:22 of Round 2
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Loss Michael Duut Glory 45: Amsterdam
Sep 30 2017
00:12 of Round 1
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Win Warren Thompson Glory 30: Los Angeles
May 13 2016
Decision - Unanimous
Win Andre Walker Glory 21: San Diego
May 08 2015
00:19 of Round 3
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Fighter Bio

Twitter Manny  Mancha

3-1-0 (2 KO) United States of America

At one time Mancha was 300lbs and fighting as a super-heavyweight. Now down at light-heavyweight, he has been described as “bringing super-heavyweight power in a light-heavyweight body”. 

Mancha is notorious for being involved in 'Toughman'-style wars if an opponent is willing. He will abandon finesse in favor of getting into heavy close-range exchanges which test their chins. So far, Mancha's has proven the most resilient.

He trains with Malaipet Sasiprapa, a former Rajadamnern Stadium champion in Thailand (Rajadamnern and Lumpinee are the only titles which matter in Thailand) but resident for many years in California, where he also used to compete in MMA under the Elite XC banner.

“I was a fan of MMA when it first started; my dad would bring home video tapes of the first UFC’s. It interested me but I never thought I would do it professionally. After starting at an MMA gym, I was drawn to Muay Thai,” he says of his introduction to martial arts.

“Also, my dad was a black belt in karate as well a huge Bruce Lee fan, so martial arts has always been in my life one way or another.

“I started playing football about twelve years old until college. In college, I realized I wasn’t playing football as much as getting in fights on the field. That’s where I learned I didn’t know how to fight, so I figured maybe it’s time to move on and maybe it’s time to learn how to fight.”