While fighting against Daniel Dubois Joe Joyce got some beating. Because of this, his eyes got swollen and got eye scar. Check it out here.
Joe Joyce : Eye Scar | Ranking | How tall is | Record
Joseph Obey Joyce is a British professional boxer who has held the WBO interim heavyweight title since September 2022.
|Real name||Joseph Obey Joyce|
|Height||6 ft 6 in (198 cm)|
|Reach||80+1⁄2 in (204 cm)|
At a regional level, he held the British, Commonwealth, WBC Silver, and WBO International heavyweight titles from 2020 to 2022, and the European heavyweight title from 2020 to 2021.
As an amateur, he won a bronze medal at the 2013 European Championships; gold at the 2014 Commonwealth and 2015 European Games; bronze at the 2015 World Championships; and silver at the 2016 Olympics.
Joe Joyce eye scar
While fighting against Daniel Dubois Joe Joyce got some beating. Because of this, his eyes got swollen.
During his loss to Joe Joyce on Saturday night, Daniel Dubois also had a shattered orbital socket and nerve damage to his left eye, according to Sarah Shephard.
Dubois, who took a knee in the tenth round and couldn’t beat the count, was stopped by Joyce in a significant upset and moved closer to a shot at the heavyweight world championship.
The youngster suffered a broken eye socket and nerve damage after Joyce jabbed away at the swollen area.
After the fight, Eubank claimed he was ‘disgusted’ by Dubois, while Whyte was equally scathing, accusing him of ‘quitting’.
Carl Frampton also claimed he believes Dubois quit – saying the decision will ‘haunt’ him forever.
But the surgeon who twice rescued Kell Brook’s vision by reconstructing orbital bones after his fights with Gennady Golovkin and Errol Spence Jr has insisted Dubois saved his career.
Mohammed-Ali told Sportsmail: “As someone who’s fixed a lot of orbits, I’d say that it would be safe to discontinue if there’s a suspicion that there’s a fracture or risk of visual loss.
Joe Joyce Ranking
As of October 2022, he is ranked as the world’s second-best active heavyweight by the Transnational Boxing Rankings Board, fourth by The Ring magazine, and sixth by ESPN and BoxRec.
He is known for his exceptional punching power, relentless pace, and granite chin, and currently holds a 93% knockout-to-win percentage, having won all fights but one by stoppage.
Joyce turned professional in July 2017 at the age of 31, signing with Hayemaker Ringstar. On 6 September 2017, an official announcement was made for the first boxing event which would take place at Indigo, The O2 arena in London on 20 October 2017.
Haye confirmed that Joyce would headline the card, making his debut against experienced former WBO Asia Pacific champion Ian Lewison (12-3, 8 KOs). Joyce put on an impressive display in a hard earned victory.
How tall is
Born to a Scottish-born Irish father and a mother of Nigerian origin, Joyce grew up in London and studied at Elliott School, based in Putney.
- Height : 6 ft 6 in (198 cm)
He took up boxing at the age of 22, having his interest in track and field athletics curtailed by injuries, and joined Earlsfield ABC, based in Earlsfield, London.
Joyce is on record saying ‘I don’t really like boxing, but I enjoy doing it’, highlighting the fact that he was not a big boxing fan growing up, and only started watching some of the greats after getting into boxing properly.
He competed in the men’s super heavyweight division at the 2014 Commonwealth Games where he won the gold medal. He also won the title at the 2015 European Games in Baku.
|Wins by KO||14|
Joyce won the super heavyweight class at the 2012 ABA Championships and 2012 GB Amateur Boxing Championships.
He won the bronze in his class at the 2013 European Amateur Boxing Championships after getting KOd by defending Russian champion Sergei Kuzmin in the semifinal.
He had success during 2015 and 2016 in the World Series of Boxing, and in April 2016 won a gold medal at the European Olympic trials to qualify for the Olympics.
On 21 August 2016 Joyce won the silver medal in the super heavyweight class at the 2016 Summer Olympics, losing in the final, via a controversial split decision to Tony Yoka of France. It was the final medal won by Team GB at the Olympics.