Former WWE United States Champion Baron Corbin aka Happy Corbin who is also the winner of the Money in the Bank ladder match of 2017 recently revealed how long he would continue his wrestling career.
Baron Corbin is playing the Happy Corbin gimmick since last year and he is doing it quite well. He went through a brief gimmick change last year. He was struck by poverty at a point of last year and he kept on asking for help from everyone and because of his bad reputation nobody was ready to help him.
Happy Corbin Reveals How Much He Long He Would Continue Wrestling
This gimmick was liked by the fans and most of the fans praised it. But then WWE decided to change his gimmick once again and made him Happy Corbin. He won a lot of money in the casinos and he was now happy. He is still carrying this gimmick and it looks like he would be carrying this gimmick only from now on.
Fans did not like this gimmick as much as the previous one and a lot of fans requested WWE to give back the previous gimmick. But it had been reported that the gaming was invented by Vince McMahon so there is no chance of getting rid of it so soon. But Corbin is doing quite good in this gimmick. He is a natural heel, he is perfect in playing anything that is evil.
Recently he had a feud with his former tag team partner Madcap Moss where he did a very impressive job to put him off. It does not look like he would ever be pushed as a main event star but he will definitely be remembered as a WWE legend.
Baron Corbin aka Happy Corbin who is also the winner of the Money in the Bank ladder match of 2017 recently spoke to the Bleav in Pro Wrestling program where he revealed how long he would continue his wrestling career. He said;
“I’ve made some good buddies in the Food Network world. Chef Aaron May is one of my good buddies. He’s always on Guy’s Grocery Games. I want to have another five or ten years here in WWE, but eventually, like all athletes at some point, our body doesn’t keep up with our minds anymore. We may think we can go and I want to be a guy who withdraws at the appropriate time.
“I don’t want to be there too long. I don’t want to jeopardize — because I feel like I’ve got good stigmas about me other than everybody hates me, but that I’m good in the ring. I’m smooth, I have a creative moveset, I make things look as violent as possible, and those kinds of things. So I don’t want to be a step behind my mind physically. So I think, you know, in the next five or ten years, I’ll probably have reached that point.”
H/T and transcribed by Fightful