Yoshihiro  Sato
Current Rank
185 CM / 6'0"
Japan Japan
70 KG / 154 LBS
Social Media

Fighter Stats

Glory Record 1-2-0 (0 KO) Wins-Losses-Draws (KOs)
Average Fight Time 8:00 Fight Duration
Knockdown Ratio 0:2 Knockdowns Landed : Knockdowns Absorbed
SLpM 11.88 Strikes Landed per Minute
SApM 9.63 Strikes Absorbed per Minute
Striking Differential 2.25 Difference between SLpM and SApM
Striking Accuracy 49.57% Proportion of Strikes Landed

Fighter Record

Result Opponent Event Method Watch
Win Sung-Hyun Lee Glory 8: Tokyo
May 03 2013
Decision - Unanimous Icon fighter video play
Loss Sanny Dahlbeck Glory 3: Rome
Nov 03 2012
03:00 of Round 2
Icon fighter video play
Loss Shemsi Beqiri Glory 1: Stockholm
May 26 2012
Decision - Split Icon fighter video play

Fighter Bio

Twitter Yoshihiro  Sato

1-2-0 (0 KO) Japan

ISKA Light Middleweight World Champion        
K-1 WORLD MAX 2010 Finalist       
K-1 WORLD MAX 2008 Semi-Finalist

If it hadn’t been for an argument after school one day, the name Yoshihiro Sato would never have meant a thing to kickboxing fans. As a 13-year-old, Sato was walking with a friend after school one day when he became involved in an altercation. He suffered a comprehensive beating and, with his pride hurting worse than his person, resolved never to allow it to happen again. Looking back, his antagonist did him a favour. Sato proved to be a natural and once he had the fundamentals drilled into him he was in his element. Three years later he won an open karate tournament and he went back the next year to repeat the feat. It was a sign of things to come - from a schoolboy target of bullies, Sato went on to establish himself as one of Japan’s top kickboxers. Japan is a land that perhaps more than any other admires and expects technicality in its fighters. Sato embraces this philosophy with a consistent, unhurried picking apart of his opponents. Where some fighters lean especially towards punches or kicks, Sato is constantly working high and low with flowing combinations punctuated by push kicks and a long knee to the torso. Sato’s record is a litany of top names. He holds wins over Buakaw Por Pramuk, a legend in the kickboxing world, and the heavy-handed Mike Zambidis. And with anywhere and everywhere a target for precision shots, the Japanese fighter has a very appropriate nickname - not for nothing do they call him the ‘Infinite Sniper’.