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Top 5 Matches: Week Ending 7/22/2018



Well last week we had a mostly G1 Top 5, and the trend continues into this week. It’s not for lack of trying, since there’s over 15 Honorable Mentions this week, but Japanese tournaments are really hard to top without a PPV. With all of this being said, NXT put up a fight last week. Moustache Mountain vs Undisputed Era, lost to Omega vs Naito by a slim margin.

So with a G1 match taking down last week, and a good chance it might take down this week…that will make this month quite interesting. To all the WWE faithful, I apologize that you may not have seen any of these, but…you probably should.

Let’s see what we’re working with this week.


5. NJPW G1 Climax 28: Tomohiro Ishii vs Tetsuya Naito

We’ve seen this match numerous times and it tends to be a fairly even matchup. Trying to go over how many times they’ve wrestled is gonna take a long time, so let’s just say, they know each other well.

Well this was another one for their scrap book. A solid outing of Naito trying to taunt Ishii or disrespect him, met with the stone demeanor and pure aggression of the Stone Pitbull. Naito slapped him, which just pissed him off and brings them to trading strikes…which Naito never really wins.

After a well timed Enzuigiri, Naito would try Destino but get it brushed off and an Enzuigiri in return. Naito drops Ishii on his head with Gloria, and attempts to Destino again, but that gets countered. Ishii goes for his Vertical Drop Brainbuster, but Naito hits the partial Destino counter. Both men try their finishers at least one more time before Naito manages to stagger Ishii after a well timed knee. Giving him the opening he needs to land a clean Destino and pick up the victory.

Winner: Naito via Destino

Rating: **** 1/2


4. Impact Slammiversary Hair vs Mask Match: Sami Callihan vs Pentagon Jr

One of the bigger storylines that drove the Pay-per-View this year. Callihan has been harassing the luchadors, and once Pentagon got involved he took his mask at a different show. So that pissed off Pentagon to the point of demanding an old school Mexican stipulation of Hair vs Mask. Callihan accepted, and now we get to see what these two dream up.

Before this match we had a House of Hardcore and a 5150 match, neither of which compared to the violence of what we saw here. A few basic spots into the barricade and missing chops that hit the ring post, paled in comparison to the usage of chairs, powder, a baseball bat and tent stakes or spikes. Both men used different items to drive the spikes into the other’s head to make an audible ‘ding’ to get the crowd to react. Even at one point, each had one stake and just kept driving it into the other’s head before they both fell down.

After the afore mentioned powder was used on Pentagon, fun spot was that he couldn’t see the ref and thought it was Callihan. So Pentagon breaks the refs arm, immediately regrets it when he can finally see, but hits a Pentagon Driver on Callihan. The ref yells that he can’t count because his arm is broken, and I’m pretty sure I heard Pentagon say something like “El otro”, which basically means “use the other arm”. But that wasn’t how it was going down, and Callihan takes advantage of the situation to hit Get out of Here on a chair, but still no referee.

Eventually Baby Referee appears and counts only to 2, and the match continues. The Crists attempt to interfere, but Pentagon fights them off, Callihan sets up four chairs to drive Pentagon through, but Pentagon counters and hits Fear Factor through the chairs.  One more Fear Factor, and the match is over, Pentagon wins and Callihan loses his hair.

Winner: Pentagon Jr via Fear Factor

Rating: **** 1/2


3. Dragon Gate Open the Twin Gate Championship Match: Big R Shimizu & Ben-K (c) vs BxB Hulk & YAMATO

YAMATO and Hulk are two of the older generation of Dragon Gate, as it seems there’s a generational war in both NOAH and Dragon Gate currently. So given that, the younger champions will have their work cut out for them.

As with most tag matches we get a little bit of each competitor, but eventually YAMATO does the better portion of the heavy lifting. Which is taking nothing away from Hulk since he pulled off a few Backflip Kicks, and even a nice elbow to the stomach, kneeling Pele Kick at one point to Big R. This match was really a test of YAMATO’s endurance since he absorbed, numerous Spears from Ben-K and even Big R’s dumb looking Chokeslam.

After some time outside brawling with Ben-K, Hulk finally gets involved at breaking up pinfalls and trying to put something together. YAMATO and Hulk trade off finishers on Ben-K, but he still manages to kick out. Big R hits a modified Leg Capture Chokeslam on Hulk and then when he goes to finish YAMATO, he manages to counter and give them an opening.

YAMATO picks up Big-R for Gallaria and Hulk hits a First Flash style thrust kick to the back of Shimizu’s head for the pinfall victory. So now we have new champions and I swear if Hulk tried as hard in the King of Gate tournament as he did in this match, I wouldn’t have looked so far off picking him to win Block B.

Winner: YAMATO via Gallaria/First Flash Combination

Rating: **** 1/2


Honorable Mentions:


NJPW G1 Climax 28: Hirooki Goto vs Kenny Omega
Winner: Omega via One Winged Angel
Rating: **** 1/4
NJPW G1 Climax 28: Kazuchika Okada vs Hangman Page
Winner: Okada via Rainmaker
Rating: **** 1/4
Raw: Roman Reigns vs Finn Balor vs Drew McIntyre
Winner: Reigns via Spear
Rating: ****
Impact Slammiversary World Championship Match: Austin Aries (c) vs Moose
Winner: Aries via Brainbuster
Rating: ****
ROH Honor for All NWA World’s Heavyweight Championship: Nick Aldis (c) vs Flip Gordon
Winner: Aldis via Kingsland Cloverleaf
Rating: ****
Dragon Gate Open the Dream Gate Championship Match: Shingo Takagi vs Masato Yoshino (c)
Winner: Yoshino via Sol Naciente Kai
Rating: *** 3/4
Impact Slammiversary 5150 Street Fight Tag Team Championship Match: LAX (c) vs OGz
Winner: LAX via Frog Splash on Thumb Tacks
Rating: *** 3/4
NJPW G1 Climax 28: Kazuchika Okada vs Togi Makabe
Winner: Okada via Rainmaker
Rating: *** 3/4
Impact Slammiversary: Fenix vs Petey Williams vs Johnny Impact vs Taiji Ishimori
Winner: Johnny via Starship Pain
Rating: *** 3/4
MLW Fusion MLW Heavyweight Championship Match: Shane Strickland (c) vs Low Ki
Winner: Low Ki via Switchblade Kick
Rating: *** 3/4
AJPW Summer Action: Jake Lee vs Naoya Nomura
Winner: Jake Lee via Seated Double Arm Facelock
Rating: *** 3/4
NJPW G1 Climax 28: Tetsuya Naito vs Juice Robinson
Winner: Naito via Destino
Rating: *** 3/4
Impact Slammiversary X Division Title: Matt Sydal (c) vs Brian Cage
Winner: Cage via Drill Claw
Rating: *** 1/2
ROH Honor for All: Cody vs TK O’Ryan
Winner: Cody via Cross Roads
Rating: *** 1/2
Lucha Underground Lucha Underground Championship Match: Pentagon Dark (c) vs Brian Cage
Winner: Pentagon via Package Piledriver
Rating: *** 1/2
SmackDown United States Championship Match: Shinsuke Nakamura (c) vs Jeff Hardy
Winner: Hardy via DQ
Rating: *** 1/4
NJPW G1 Climax 28: Hiroshi Tanahashi vs Hangman Page
Winner: Tanahashi via High Fly Flow
Rating: *** 1/4
NJPW G1 Climax 28: Bad Luck Fale vs Hiroshi Tanahashi
Winner: Tanahashi via DQ
Rating: *** 1/4
ROH Honor for All: Marty Scurll vs Vinny Marseglia
Winner: Scurll via Chickenwing
Rating: *** 1/4
NJPW G1 Climax 28: Toru Yano vs Zack Sabre Jr
Winner: Sabre Jr via European Clutch
Rating: ***
NJPW G1 Climax 28: Togi Makabe vs EVIL
Winner: EVIL via Everything is Evil
Rating: ***
ROH WOH Title Match: Sumie Sakai (c) vs Hazuki
Winner: Sakai via Smash Mouth
Rating: ***


2. NJPW G1 Climax 28: SANADA vs Zack Sabre Jr

This is a rematch from the Semi-Finals of the New Japan Cup. Sabre tapped out SANADA with Orienteering with Napalm Death, so it’s all up to SANADA to see if he learned how to combat Zack.

What we have here, is 11 minutes of pure technical mastery. It starts early with SANADA constantly reversing Sabre into a Full Nelson, just to frustrate him. Whatever Zack tries is mirrored and even a little more smoothly from SANADA.

Surprisingly for SANADA, aside from a couple Dropkicks, he stays mostly grounded, proving he can wrestle Zack’s style. Both men go for submissions, but the other gets out of the position. SANADA manages to land Skull End, but Sabre rolls back and turns it into a pin via European Clutch. But we saw SANADA is familiar with this in his last match, so SANADA would reverse it into his own European Clutch for 2 points.

The growth SANADA showed, the technical mastery and the rub ins, by using a Sabre signature against him added to the story in this match.

Winner: SANADA via European Clutch

Rating: **** 1/2


1. NJPW G1 Climax 28: Hirooki Goto vs Tomohiro Ishii

These guys are no strangers to one another, however it has to be said that Ishii hasn’t beaten Goto in 3 years. Coming off of his first single’s loss all year, Goto looks to get back on the winning ways, while Ishii looks to finally put to bed some ghosts of the past.

Umm…okay words. This match was everything the NEVER division was built off of years ago with Makabe, Ishii and Shibata. It was just stiff strikes, full throttle, strong style. Everything people grew to love about Ishii, was on full display.

Some may wonder how an 18 minute fight gets a 5 Snowflake rating, but trust me, this match fits in so much action, it’s just condensed nuclear fission. We saw Ishii counter Goto’s forearm by just stepping in with a headbutt, hell at one point they both hit headbutts. An Avalanche Brainbuster, Reverse GTR, Shouten Kai and a few Sliding Lariats, but these men were still standing. This is the Strong Style that people say New Japan has lost, but it’s alive and well, just needs some space to flourish.

Eventually, Ishii gets the best of the exchanges and as soon as we think Goto is gonna hit a GTR for the win, Ishii rattles off some offense and hits his Vertical Drop Brainbuster

Winner: Ishii via Vertical Drop Brainbuster

Rating: *****


As I already said, see, I tried pretty hard to find stuff this week since I figured the G1 was gonna dominate the Top 5. Oddly one other match was an even more obscure Japanese match, but hey, Impact snuck in there after a pretty damn good Slammiversary PPV.

However, that Goto vs Ishii match was just brutally beautiful. Goto has a tendency to get over shadowed, and Ishii isn’t always seen as a main event player. Well this match should turn that narrative on it’s head nicely. So much good wrestling this week, too bad they can’t all be like this.

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The New Labor Market

Rob goes over some points about the new labor landscape in wrestling. How things could change and where things could be headed!



Waves of WWE releases, AEW contract expirations coming, ROH releasing everyone, three big developments that have shaken up the entire wrestling business in 2021 and 2022.  What’s going to be left is a brave new world where comings and goings in every corner of the world are going to have an entirely different structure.  Which has us asking a big question:

How’s it all gonna work?


With WWE, it looks like the strategy is:

  1. Keep the veterans they want
  2. Let go of the ones they don’t
  3. Sign cheap recruits/indie wrestlers

While there were some head scratchers (Braun Strowman, Aleister Black, Hit Row) for the most part the wrestlers that WWE released were people who had not been on TV in a while for various reasons and weren’t really needed much.  That sounds cold but remember that just two years ago they had 0ver 300 wrestlers under contract which was a number they never needed.  Meanwhile Kevin Owens, AJ Styles, and Sami Zayn have all re-signed recently and they continue to bring people in for NXT tryouts, most notably former ROH women’s champion Rok C.  There’s enough evidence and practice here to see what they’re doing here.  Things may change of course, but that’s how it looks right now.

AEW on the other hand is another story.  It’s been reported that over the next 30 to 60 days that a lot of the original signees are not going to be re-signed when their contracts expire, and more recent signee Lio Rush is also not coming back when his deal is up.  Tony Khan has mentioned a ‘dream signing to come’, and over the last year has brought in veterans like CM Punk, Bryan Danielson, Adam Cole, and Jay Lethal.  The big question is how are they going to handle the crop of WWE releases that are about to be available?  I’m talking about Keith Lee, Mia Yim, Tegan Nox, Ember Moon, Killer Kross, Scarlett Bordeaux, and in a few months Toni Storm.

All of those names would be good additions, and the ladies would do wonders for the much maligned women’s division, but is there enough space to fit them all in?  They still only have three hours of TV time, and are already deploying Cole, Lethal and most of the women’s division to work their YouTube shows and are having trouble finding consistent TV time for everyone on the roster as it is.  With virtually two women’s matches on TV per week and faced with the choice of signing and putting all those ladies on TV or sticking with the ones they’ve been using there’s a real question of quality vs loyalty, and the answer is going to leave somebody mad.

That is THE big question for AEW going forward.  Over the past year they’ve added several people who are flat out better than lots of their original roster members, and have bumped the latter down to the YouTube shows and their likely non renewals this year.  Bringing in more in 2022 is going to compound that situation and put a further squeeze on the limited time they have.  Which means that you should not be surprised if they don’t sign as many people as there are available.  The TV time is not there even with a purge of current roster members when their contracts expire.  In a nutshell roster management may be the number one issue of 2022 for AEW.


Ring of Honor has announced Supercard of Honor for WrestleMania weekend as it’s official return date.  Now there’s the question of how the roster will be filled when that happens.  I imagine that everyone who was there for Final Battle will not be back; some will have moved on already and others are going to want better terms than the restarted ROH will be offering. Which begs the question of how to replace those people and what kind of contracts will be offered.  If they’re going to a more pay per performance structure as rumored then that will allow for more players but with less frequency.

Impact doesn’t look to be changing anything.  They sign a few castoffs, some for longer deals than others, and keep it moving.  Not a whole lot to speculate there.

Then there’s the indies.  The WWE releases from 2021 already flooded the market.  Now there’s another wave coming from the people ROH released and whoever will not be re-signed from AEW.  Unlike the companies they don’t have to worry about doling out TV time so having a bigger talent pool to work with is actually a good thing. The bad thing is that for the wrestlers there will be a lot more competition to get booked everywhere.

There is one conclusion to reach from all of this pending activity, and it is a major bummer.

This new situation is going to be decidedly pro management and anti-labor.  The WWE veterans who stay on for the duration of their careers will be fine, as will the AEW veterans who are signed full time.  But new WWE signees will mostly be of the young and cheap variety.  Meanwhile it’s hard to imagine AEW spending on all those released WWE wrestlers like they did last year, especially with some ROH castoffs on the market for less.  And the indie market is going to be even more saturated than it is now.  This all eventually adds up to lower pay for anyone who can’t land or keep a good deal from WWE or AEW.  And some people are going to be shut out of the business entirely from the domino effect.

WWE, by going on a multiyear signing binge from 2014 through 2019 and not releasing many people from 2016 until 2020, created a labor friendly environment, a demand bubble of sorts by taking so many high level talents off the board, throughout the business but that’s over now.   For the foreseeable future that ship has sailed and their new stance is going to fundamentally alter the way the rest of the industry works now.  Don’t be the least bit surprised AEW and ROH started planning whatever their new roster management strategy is going to be once those releases started coming last year, and if they both don’t sign everyone we think they will.  The game has changed now.

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News From Cook’s Corner 1.24.22: Gunther Changer Wrestling

A few renames, faces moving to new places and a GCW event in New York! Cook brings the News!



Hi, hello & welcome to News From Cook’s Corner! I’m Steve Cook, and somehow this Cincinnati Bengals season is still ongoing. You’ll have to bear with me, as I’m not used to needing to care about who wins these football games this late in the season. Makes paying attention to the pro wrestling a little more difficult than usual, know what I mean?

Fortunately, there are a couple of intriguing stories for me to dive into this week. We’re not going to be like certain NFL quarterbacks and completely ignore the business at hand so we can shoot off at the mouth about whatever dumb thought enters our head. Nope, we can multi-task here at the Corner. All the rasslin news you need to read about right now.

A wrestler changes their name in WWE? Stop the presses!

We all knew it was coming eventually. I admit that I’m not as attached to the wrestler previously known as Big Van Walter, then Big Daddy Walter, then WALTER as many of you are. I wasn’t the most regular viewer of wXw or PROGRESS or even NXT UK. Saw the guy here and there, thought he was good. Not surprised WWE signed him up.

Also not surprised that WWE would eventually change his name. Honestly, he was lucky to keep his old indy name as long as he did. I guess as long as WALTER was in the UK, with an occasional appearance stateside, it didn’t particularly matter what his name was. Once he moved over here, things had to change. Nothing personal, it’s just the way WWE operates. They like owning the names of their talent, just makes things more convenient. It also works out fine for wrestlers like WALTER that established something of a name prior to signing.

In and of itself, WALTER undergoing a name change doesn’t mean much to me.

What bugs me about the whole thing? The ham-fisted way WWE went about it. Warning: I’m a longtime wrestling fan that’s been accused of being stuck in the past on certain aspects of the genre. Many of the things that bug me about the way WWE presents things don’t matter to their target audience, or the people online that tell me everything WWE does is awesome because they make tons of money. And maybe they’re right and this won’t matter in the long run.

No, I’m not even talking about the part where they tried to give him the same name as a Nazi U-boat commander. Yes, it’s dumb that they either didn’t use Google or didn’t think that other people would use Google. Yes, there’s a good chance that the wrestler in question came up with the name himself, and he certainly approved it, and we’ll probably see an interview soon where he says that WWE is awesome and he came up with everything himself. Because that’s the way things go there.

The part that bothers me is the sloppiness. The laziness of the process of giving this guy a new name. See, if I was entrusted with re-branding a wrestler, I’d try to do it before debuting them as a regular character on worldwide television. Regardless of how many people are watching NXT 2.0 these days, it’s nice to keep things coherent. They had plenty of time to do this. After WALTER lost the NXT UK Championship to Ilya Dragunov, he was off of television for over four months. It would have made perfect sense for WALTER to eventually come back with a new outlook, a new attitude, even a new name for a new setting. Why not shake things up a little bit?

It would have been fine…except they brought him over for the big New Years’ Evil show and had him work as WALTER. No changes, just the WALTER we’d seen here & there before. Then a promo video, which had some irony to it since it was making fun of sloppy male physiques when that was one of the knocks on WALTER for much of his career. Amazing how the second a former fatty gets fit, they turn their backs on the tribe. Just shameful.

Anywho, the most recent edition of NXT 2.0 built up this main event between WALTER & Roderick Strong. WALTER came down, announced as WALTER, had his match and won. Then, after the match, WALTER decides to take the mike and cut off the ring announcer and tell us that his name was Gunther. Then the rest of Imperium ran down, and then the rest of Diamond Mine ran down, and before we could really think anything about anything the show was over.

I can’t help but think the whole thing could have been more effective if ol’ Gunther made his big re-debut to NXT 2.0 as Gunther in the first place. I suppose that would have involved having somebody decide Gunther needed a name change sometime during the four months he wasn’t on WWE programming, which is apparently too much to ask these days. And hey, maybe if more time had been taken to develop this, they could have found a name not easily associated with Nazis via Google? Just a thought.

See, we can get wrapped up in the optics of Nazi names, or we can just point out how poorly executed the whole thing was. Or we can stick our heads in the sand and praise Vince & Bruce to the high heavens. I’m a pro-choice kind of guy.

WWE Non-Release News

I told you guys there were going to be a lot of WWE releases this year. There’s one thing that slipped my mind at that point in time…there will be people wanting their release that won’t get it. It’s tough to keep track of who wants a job & who doesn’t, so it’s tough to blame WWE for getting confused on these matters.

In fairness, it would be somewhat surprising to some that Mustafa Ali no longer wants a job. It was around this time last year that Ali’s contract was reportedly set to expire according to the rasslin websites. Now that his contract is reportedly good for several more years according to reports coming out these days, I can only assume that he signed something after February 2021.

People have accused me of being skeptical towards WWE, especially when it comes to the likelihood of WWE pushing certain people after a certain period of time. Sometimes they prove me wrong, like when they pushed Jinder Mahal to the WWE Championship years after I dismissed him as just a job guy for them. I gave up on Mustafa Ali having any role of great significance with WWE not long after Ali & the Retribution guys were cast off into obscurity. Ali obviously felt differently, and to WWE’s credit, they do a great job during these contract negotiations of convincing their Superstars that things will be better for them in the future.

Apparently Ali wants out now, largely due to creative differences. We know that Ali has been outspoken about being a positive role model for people like him. This doesn’t rule out the idea of being a heel, just the idea of being the typical terrorist foreigner heel that wrestling likes to have people that look like Ali portray. Ali came up with an idea for himself, with some similarity to the Muhammad Hassan character/storyline from the mid-2000s.

Ali is a well-spoken man, and I have no doubt he would have done well with this character. I also have no doubt that WWE would have bungled the thing the first chance they got. Muhammad Hassan was an interesting, complicated character for a minute, then WWE had him and a bunch of goons act like they were assassinating the Undertaker like one of those videos you’d see from Al Qaeda. UPN rightly said that was over the top and the gimmick was dead. This would have gone the same way. Ali would have been compelling for a few weeks, then WWE would have done something silly and/or controversial and killed the thing off.

What we don’t know here: Did WWE have an idea for Ali afterward? Is Ali wanting a release because of an idea WWE had for him that he didn’t like, or because WWE ghosted him? I’d like to have more information before deciding whether to jump on the #FreeAli bandwagon or not.

AEW Leaving News

Ali might be stuck in WWE, but Lio Rush won’t be stuck in AEW. Rush announced on social media that his AEW contract would expire on February 14 and he’ll become a free agent.

Lio had quite the up & down stint with AEW. He debuted back at the Double or Nothing event, suffered an injury soon afterward and retired from wrestling for a few months. He came back as some crypto money guy, did a storyline with Dante Martin & Team Taz that was an odd piece of business, then got mad on New Year’s Eve when Tony Khan went in on Big Swole’s wrestling ability on Twitter. Shortly afterward Lio posted a statement where he’d talked to Tony & company about it and was looking forward to effecting positive change and then we never saw him again on AEW television.

Regardless of where you came down on that whole situation, you can’t be too surprised that AEW didn’t exactly fall over themselves to keep Lio Rush around afterwards. Even without the drama, there’s way too many other people ahead of Rush on the list of people that can’t get on AEW television regularly and should. They seem to be trying to decide whether they want Jay Lethal or Lee Moriarty in the slot Lio left open in the previously mentioned angle, and either would seem like a good choice. If they were to choose one.

Apparently Lio still has a deal with New Japan and wants to float around different promotions anyway, so he’ll still be plenty busy. In fact, he was on a show this weekend that we’re about to talk about…right now!

The Cook on GCW

I decided to take the plunge this weekend. My bosses at the number website have given me permission to review pretty much anything I want, a privilege which I plan on utilizing when events warrant. This weekend’s GCW event at Hammerstein Ballroom seemed like the perfect time for me to find out what the buzz surrounding that promotion is all about. The card was full of names I recognized, the build seemed interesting, and it was a notable building with a big crowd. A big chance for GCW to step up to the next level and draw in new fans looking for something a little bit different from everything else. GCW has had shows in the past where they did just that. Unfortunately for the larger audience this show got, I can’t say they did.

A lot of people have a lot of negative things to say about GCW. Some call it Garbage Championship Wrestling. It’s the type of fed people equate with outlaw mud shows. They do some stuff that you won’t see anywhere else. On Sunday night, the only thing they did that you won’t see anywhere else was have their wrestlers & announcers use the word “fuck” more than once or twice.

I don’t know if it was something to do with where the show was presented, a nod to being on traditional PPV or a concerted effort on the promotion’s part to present something a little more “normal” than they’re known for. But my main criticism of their event on Sunday night was that it wasn’t enough like the GCW that I’d heard about. For a show that had the opportunity to present something different from the norm, it featured a lot of stuff that wouldn’t have been out of place on your regularly televised wrestling events.

Maybe I’m reading too much into this. Perhaps moving closer to the norm is the way for GCW to get more fans than just their base of fans that love the blood & guts. I just think a fed needs to be unique in order to get attention and stand out from the pack. GCW had a chance to turn things on their head Sunday night in front of a larger audience than usual, and from where I sit, they didn’t get it done.

Not saying it was a terrible show or anything like that. It just wasn’t the show they needed to step up to the next level and really establish themselves as the #3 promotion in the United States. The good news is that there’s still plenty of wrestling fans that GCW hasn’t made a first impression on, and they can easily go back to the drawing board and come up with another mode of attack.

Hey, I’m rooting for them. I root for anybody trying to make a go of it in this crazy business. As I’ve said before, the whole wrestling business is an outlaw mud show. The wider variety of combatants we have in the mud, the blood & the beer, the better. Here’s hoping GCW hits me a little better next time.

Thanks for reading! Join me later in the week when we break down the NFL conference championship games, featuring the CINCINNATI BENGALS and three other teams. Until then, keep your stick on the ice.

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