Dropping weight isn't as big of a deal as it seems, because everyone who fights does it at one point or another. It is only when they get up in age and have a greater amount of difficulty maintaining the lower weight that they start fighting in a more "natural" state. James Toney spent the great deal of his boxing career fighting at 160lbs, when it was a well known fact that he walked around at over 210lbs between fights. Does that take away from his accomplishments at all? Nope.
The other thing we have to consider is that professional fighters spend weeks "drying up" losing excess pounds leading up to the weigh-ins. When they come back the night of the fight, they may have gained 10 to 15 pounds, but it isn't like they spackled that all back on in muscle. Sure, you're going to have a set of guys who are "blown up" and "huge" for their weight class, but that's the case for every weight class from the Lightweights on up.
It doesn't matter if you agree or disagree
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