Maxim Dadashev age height movies images Spouse songs biography networth
|Born||September 30, 1990|
Leningrad, Russian SFSR, Soviet Union
|Died||July 23, 2019 (aged 28)|
Cheverly, Maryland, U.S.
|Alma mater||Baltic State Technical University|
|Height||5 ft 9 in (175 cm)|
|Reach||70 in (178 cm)|
|Wins by KO||11|
Maxim Dadashev images
Maxim Dadashev Known For
Maxim Kaibkhanovich Dadashev (Russian: Максим Каибханович Дадашев; Lezgian: Дадашрин Къаибханан хва Максим; September 30, 1990 – July 23, 2019) was a Russian boxer who competed in the light welterweight (63.5 kg) division. A participant of the 2015 European Games, Dadashev was a Russian amateur champion. Born in Leningrad, Soviet Union (now Saint Petersburg, Russia), he was of Lezgin descent.
Maxim Dadashev Amateur career
A talented amateur, Dadashev was the 2008 AIBA Youth World Boxing Championships silver medalist at 57 kilograms (126 lb) in Guadalajara, Mexico. Dadashev continued his amateur career into college; he studied at Baltic State Technical University and graduated with a degree in sports management. In 2010 and 2012, Dadashev was the Russian National Championships bronze medalist at 60 kilograms (130 lb), and also was the 2013 Russian National Championships silver medalist at 64 kilograms (141 lb).
Maxim Dadashev Professional career
Trained by former world champion Buddy McGirt in Oxnard, California, Dadashev won his first 13 professional bouts, 11 of them knockouts or technical knockouts. In his professional debut in April 2016, he won with a first-round knockout of Darin Hampton. Dadashev won the vacant NABF super lightweight title in June 2018 with a tenth-round stoppage of Darleys Pérez, and defended it in October 2018 with a ten-round decision win over former WBC lightweight champion Antonio DeMarco.
Maxim Dadashev Death
On July 19, 2019, Dadashev fought Subriel Matías as part of a Top Rank event aired by ESPN at the MGM National Harbor in Oxon Hill, Maryland. The fight was an International Boxing Federation (IBF) light welterweight title elimination bout with the winner receiving a shot at the belt. Dadashev lost via stoppage after his trainer, Buddy McGirt, asked the referee to stop the contest at the end of the eleventh round. Dadashev, losing significantly on the official scorecards, protested but McGirt overruled him believing that he could not take any more punishment; McGirt later said he had considered doing so two rounds earlier as he felt his fighter was fading and taking too many hits.
Dadashev needed help to get out of the ring and was unable to make it to his dressing room before he collapsed and vomited in the corridor. He was rushed to the University of Maryland Prince George’s Hospital Center, where he was diagnosed with a subdural hematoma and underwent emergency surgery to stop the bleeding. He was then placed in an induced coma to try to allow the swelling in his brain to subside. However, Dadashev’s condition worsened and on July 23 he died in the hospital. He is survived by his wife, Elizaveta, and a son.
Maxim Dadashev Aftermath
The Boxing Federation of Russia launched an investigation into the tragedy, and pledged to support Dadashev’s family financially. The Maryland State Athletic Commission will also conduct an investigation. Dadashev’s body is planned to be sent to his hometown of Saint Petersburg, Russia, for funeral services and burial. Promoter Bob Arum will pay for the funeral expenses, and a GoFundMe page was setup to raise funds for Dadashev’s wife and son. The farewell ceremony took place in Petergof on August 4.
Maxim Dadashev References
- List of deaths due to injuries sustained in boxing
- Traumatic brain injury
Maxim Dadashev biography Net worth, Details Reference
- Professional boxing record for Maxim Dadashev from BoxRec