In the first accessibility review for a while, Neff looks at Frontline Wrestling, the newest venture of Will Ospreay.
We take a look at how Lucha Forever measures up in regards to accessibility and communication.
At the Amersham Arms in New Cross for some weeknight graps, Emmy and I investigate Anarchy Pro for their accessibility.
Progress started with a pretty good score, but they’ve gone out of their way to improve that, through communication and meeting my needs.
What’s their new score?
We look at the accessibility score of Chikara’s King of Trios, in England for the first time, and why we’ll be, disappointingly, giving it a miss.
A disappointing night at Bush Hall means that Fight Club: Pro see their rating drop from one of the highest, to the lowest mark so far given. How does that happen?
Review of Riptide Wrestling’s second show, in Brighton. On paper, it looked pretty good, but how did it live up to its promises in reality?
An article on how XWA measured up with regards to accessibility at Res Gal on the 22nd of July.
ACW at Keeton’s Hall in Bermondsey, south-east London, was the first small show I’d been to, the first village hall show, where the ring skirts don’t meet the floor, and the air conditioning is some fans that appear to be haphazardly stuck to the walls. It was also the first family-friendly show I’d been to, and Emmy and I spent much of the journey trying to think of ways to edit the chants we’d used the weekend before at Progress so we weren’t swearing our heads off every five seconds.