About

I (Ross Enamait) started RossBoxing.com in 2001 with hopes of creating a legitimate training resource for aspiring fighters. In the years that followed, I was fortunate to interact with trainers and fighters from around the world.

Regrettably, the site was eventually put on hold due to time constraints. I plan to change that now however by revamping the entire site with loads of new material. It will be a gradual process, but I hope to have the blog up and running with new content in the weeks ahead.

I have been actively involved in the sport of boxing for over 20 years. I started as a fighter and now serve as a trainer. As a youngster, I boxed in the amateurs for over a decade, but unfortunately fell prey to injury. I endured three fractured hands, a broken arm, and ligament damage in my wrist. I was young and ignorant, and made countless mistakes in and out of the gym.

Although inopportune, my injuries allowed me to transition from fighter to trainer. Therefore, I am still fortunate to be involved in the sport on a daily basis. I love my job as a trainer and truly believe that my injuries were a blessing in disguise. I now hope that others can learn from the many mistakes that I made. I will use this blog to share my thoughts about the sport as well as the countless lessons that I have learned (often the hard way).

I look forward to interacting with you all. Feel free to contact me at any time at [email protected] I also encourage you to visit my other training site at rosstraining.com.

Ross Enamait

One comment:

  1. Hi Ross,

    Thank you for the useful info you share on your site regarding training in Cuba and boxing training in general. I live in Shanghai, China, and train primarily alone. I started boxing almost two years ago, and have been doing okay. I am hoping to make it out to Cuba for a week just to learn some effective training method that I can take back with me in order to propel my training further. I’ve done what I could thus far and have been pretty successful in elevating my level but require something of a higher level to get me to the next stage of my growth as a boxer.
    Any suggestions for where to train in Cuba? I was looking to Mexico first, but then thought, hey! Why not Cuba? Puerto Rico is also another place I’m thinking about, but Cuba just seems like less drama in terms of just showing up and it all works out. Every other place seems like, I don’t know, a lot of red tape before you can just get down to training. I read on Trejo’s gym in Cuba and how you sort of just show up and train. Though I like safety and structure, I like that freedom from pretense. You just show up and train. No drama.
    Anyway, thanks in advance.
    Aurora

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