Dan Hardy needs to go under the knife before he can be cleared to resume his fighting career. However, "The Outlaw" wants a second opinion in order to avoid a "pointless" heart surgery. Let him bang, bro.
In order for welterweight veteran Dan Hardy to compete again inside the Octagon, he must get a second opinion on his heart condition from a doctor chosen by UFC. So why hasn't he gone? Get the details, inside.
Former UFC welterweight number one contender Dan Hardy may never again see the inside of the Octagon, thanks to a rare condition known as Wolff-Parkinson-White Syndrome ("Wolf Heart"). "The Outlaw" talks about his future, inside.
Dan Hardy was not a sure thing for a UFC title shot, but with careful matchmaking, the UFC was able to develop the limited British fighter into a title contender. They need to do the same thing with Jimi Manuwa and Gunnar Nelson.
There was considerable criticism that the UFC was playing favorites in promoting Dan Hardy after he lost four fights in a row. But the Nottingham-based star has since shown his value to the company both in and out of the cage.
Despite being given a lot of praise after defeating Amir Sadollah, Dan Hardy is still the same fighter he always was. His use of wrestling and the clinch is nothing new, and serves as a detriment to his overall game and finishing ability.
MMAmania's Brian Hemminger takes a look back at last night's UFC on FUEL TV 5 co-main event between welterweights Dan Hardy and Amir Sadollah. What surprising new wrinkle in his game put Hardy over the edge? Find out inside
UFC welterweight Dan Hardy told the media at the post-fight press conference that the loss to Carlos Condit at UFC 120 helped ignite his personal revolution in becoming a more well-rounded fighter like the one he showcased at UFC on FUEL 5.