UFC 220 Fight Card

UFC 220 Fight Card Live Stream Miocic vs Ngannou Full Fight stream online from here. UFC 220 Fight Card: Miocic vs. Ngannou fight date, PPV price, how to watch and live stream You are lucky that ncaafvs.com website gives you free for Miocic vs Ngannou Fight today! which features a pair of title fights at the top of the card UFC 220 Fight Card takes place Saturday at TD Garden in Boston. The main card, which includes two title fights, airs on pay-per-view following prelims on FS1 and UFC Fight CardPass.

How To Watch UFC 220 Fight Card Live Online

UFC 220 Fight Card

UFC 220 Fight Card Live

UFC 220 fight card

Main card

  • Stipe Miocic (c) vs. Francis Ngannou for Miocic’s UFC heavyweight championship
  • Daniel Cormier (c) vs. Volkan Oezdemir for Cormier’s UFC light heavyweight championship

In the main event, heavyweight champion Stipe Miocic (17-2 MMA, 11-2 UFC) puts his title on the line against fast-rising knockout artist Francis Ngannou (11-1 MMA, 6-0 UFC). And in the co-feature, light heavyweight titleholder Daniel Cormier (19-1 MMA, 8-1 UFC) takes on Volkan Oezdemir (15-1 MMA, 3-0 UFC).

UFC 220 date, start time

The first preliminary fight is available for UFC.com’s Fight Pass membersbeginning at 6:00 p.m. The remaining preliminary fights can be viewed on Fox Sports 1 beginning at 8 p.m. Pay-per-view coverage begins at 10 p.m. Miocic and Ngannou should enter the Octagon at around 12:30 a.m.

UFC 220 PPV price, live stream

The main card on pay-per-view can be purchased for $59.99. For more information on how to order UFC 220 Miocic vs. Ngannou, contact your TV provider. You can also live-stream UFC 220 and the Miocic vs. Ngannou main card on UFC.TV for $59.99.

Preliminary card

  • Kyle Bochniak vs. Brandon Davis; Featherweight
  • Calvin Kattar vs. Shane Burgos; Featherweight
  • Dustin Ortiz vs. Alexandre Pantoja; Flyweight
  • Islam Makhachev vs. Gleison Tibau; Lightweight
  • Abdul Razak Alhassan vs. Sabah Homasi; Welterweight

UFC 220 preview

Miocic (17-2) knocked out Junior dos Santos at UFC 211 and tied the UFC record for most heavyweight title defenses at two. With no contender in sight and going through tense negotiations with the UFC, Miocic had decided to not fight until a new deal could be reached.

A mere 46 days after his last fight, when he demolished veteran Alistair Overeem with a savage left uppercut, the 31-year-old Ngannou will get a chance to prove whether oddsmakers were correct in installing him as the betting favorite against defending champion Stipe Miocic, just two years after Ngannou made his UFC debut.

Miocic (17-2), who enters on a five-fight KO streak, has heard the rumblings of hyperbole associated with Ngannou. In fact, Miocic has heard just about enough of it and went as far as claiming that the UFC is hoping he loses so it can push Ngannou.

If we’re being honest, the 35-year-old Miocic is probably right, for a variety of reasons. With that in mind, let’s take a closer look at five reasons why the UFC might not simply want Ngannou to win — but why it also might need him to.

1. Ngannou possesses the kind of star potential you just can’t teach: While it has been talked about ad nauseam as the underlining theme behind the UFC’s vanilla 2017, the promotion’s current lack of star power remains a legitimate issue in terms of pay-per-view sales. Ronda Rousey, Conor McGregor and Nate Diaz never appeared in the Octagon last year, and Georges St-Pierre may not ever return. Jon Jones and Anderson Silva, meanwhile, remain embroiled in failed drug tests and pending suspensions. Even rising stars like Joanna Jedrzejczyk and Cody Garbrandt suffered defeats at seemingly inopportune times.

5. Miocic has never really resonated with fans: The more you interview and get to know Miocic, it becomes increasingly difficult to say anything bad about him; Miocic is welcoming and polite. In his free time, he still works part time as a firefighter and paramedic in his native Ohio. If anything, he’s the perfect embodiment of the Midwestern everyman who just happens to pack frightening power in both hands. But it’s the former that has ultimately been the UFC 220 Fight Card Live’s problem. When Miocic speaks, he’s just not all that interesting. He doesn’t disparage opponents or make flashy claims. In fact, he often wears a bow tie during televised interviews. Outside of UFC 203, which was aided by the curiosity of former WWE star CM Punk’s long-awaited debut, Miocic has often failed to deliver big numbers as a PPV headliner.

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