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Western Bulldogs premiership hero Clay Smith wins first professional boxing bout
AFL

Western Bulldogs premiership hero Clay Smith wins first professional boxing bout

Western Bulldogs premiership hero Clay Smith has delighted fans once again with a stunning debut in the boxing ring on Saturday night.

Smith was forced to retire from the AFL at just 25 years of age after a string of injuries that left him emotionally and physically broken.

WATCH THE VIDEO ABOVE: Clay Smith wins on boxing debut.

Analysis, local footy and the biggest moments, Seven and 7plus are the home of footy shows for every fan. Stream them all for free on 7plus >>

The 30-year-old turned to boxing to keep his competitive juices flowing and after going a perfect 3-0 record as an amateur, he decided to turn pro.

After training with Team Ellis Boxing alongside Michael Zerafa (Australia’s No.1 middleweight), Smith has shown he has a future in the sport with a brutal domination of Matt Erceg in his professional debut in Melbourne on Saturday night.

Smith made his professional boxing debut on Saturday night. Credit: /Instagram

Smith was on top from the outset and a flurry of blows in the second round saw Erceg hit the deck before the ref immediately stopped the fight.

After winning via stoppage, Smith wheeled away to his corner in celebration.

In a highlights clip posted to his Instagram, Smith received a host of comments from former AFL players, including former teammate Hayden Crozier and ex-Magpie Brodie Holland.

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Speaking to News Corp when his debut fight was announced two months ago, Smith said he always had the hunger to box.

“I’ve decided to turn pro and I’ll see where it goes,” Smith said.

“In the boxing ring, you can’t really stuff up. In a game of footy, you can make a mistake and you or your teammate makes up for it, but in boxing it’s just you in there and every mistake is magnified.

“If you make one error, you can get knocked out and it’s all over.

“When I was at the Bulldogs, we had a boxing coach who took us once a week, so I always enjoyed it.

“I have always loved the competitive side to footy and the harder edge to it. Boxing was another way I could train.

“I had to give up footy at an earlier age than I would have liked and I needed to keep my competitive juices flowing, so I turned to boxing.”

Smith was a fan-favourite during his time at the Bulldogs, fighting back from three ACL injuries to play a pivotal role in the club’s drought-breaking 2016 premiership.

He kicked one goal in the grand final victory over Sydney, but it was his heroics the week prior that wrote his name into folklore.

In a thrilling six-point win over the GWS Giants in the preliminary final, Smith was the match-winner with four goals. The performance was all the more remarkable considering it came just days after his best mate died in a car accident.

Smith was in tears after the preliminary final win. Credit: CRAIG GOLDING/AAPIMAGESmith celebrates a goal in the 2016 grand final. Credit: JULIAN SMITH/AAPIMAGE

“I didn’t celebrate that win (against GWS) whatsoever. I was proud the way I played and the way we played and we got through, but the feeling after the game was pretty numb. It was just so hard to deal with,” Smith said in 2019 on Open Mike.

“I was excited that we got through and I knew I would get to enjoy that later, but after that game it was more me thinking of him.

“That was the best game of my career and the hardest week I had to deal with because of Dale. I was on the piss a couple of nights that week with a couple of mates saying goodbye and talking about the good times.

“I ended up coming out and playing a good game. I think he had a bit of a part to do with that; he was looking down, so it was good just in that regard. I won the man of the match and got a watch and got his initials engraved on that, so he is on there forever.

“I was pretty emotional in the rooms putting the armband on. They gave me the option that week whether I wanted to play that week or not. There was no way I was going to miss it; there was no way he wanted me to miss it; and I didn’t want to miss it. Footy is a bit of an escape because it takes up so much of your energy once you cross over that line.”

Smith only managed eight senior games the year after the grand final and then halfway through 2018 announced his immediate retirement due to persistent knee injuries.

He ended his AFL career with 43 goals from 55 games.

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