tHE SUGAFOOT SHOW
THE AMAZING TRIUMPH OF SCL VIDEO GENIUS , JESSE RARICK
STRENGTH IN TRUTH: LIVING WITHOUT LIES
THE STORY OF SCL'S UNDEFEATED WELTERWEIGHT STAR, ANTHONY "SUGAFOOT" ADAMS
SCL FIGHT SCENE
IN THIS ISSUE
Strength in Truth: Living Without Lies 04
The Sugafoot Show 15
Sparta's Rising Star 20
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strength in truth
A STORY OF UPS AND DOWNS, TRIUMPH OVER ADDICTION
living without lies
Seemingly laid-back and friendly, one would never know the difficulties Jesse Rarick has overcome to live the life he has today. Few stories have the ability to stir emotions quite like his: From when he was just a young 20-something, working the typical bar job to get by, and enjoying his dream through a passion for video production; to a full-blown heroin addict, down to the last few months just before death. Now 35 years old, a recovered and successful businessman, he’s living life and loving every minute of it. The primary question people typically ask is, “how does someone get to the point of being a junkie?” Jesse’s ability to illustrate his journey answers that question of how something like heroin addiction can happen to the most “normal” of people. It also reveals many internal factors he always knew were there, but didn’t fully come to understand until his experience with addiction. Nobody wakes up one day and justisa junkie. Its gradual, and happens to most people over time, to the point where they don’t know its a problem until it's too late. Initially thinking he could get through it, despite nearly dying, he did. Ironically, his dark journey of his addiction became the experience that would ultimately transform him into the person he is today. Clean, sober, working, thankful, and happy;that’swho Jesse is -that’show he’s living his life.
Sparta Combat League started from very humble beginnings. In the early years, it was only these three: Jeff (SCL’s founder), Becca (Jeff’s wife), and Jesse (friend). Jesse was a barback for Becca at the Electric Cowboy. In 2009, he met Jeff while Jeff was dating Becca. Quickly becoming friends, Jeff started training Jesse to get physically fit. It seemed like an easy pairing, and Jeff requested that Jesse do some video and photography work for him and his new company;not yet named Sparta Combat League, it was called The Beatdown. Having a background in media and video production, Jesse eagerly accepted the challenge, and began work for SCL part time as the AV Tech, in addition to his bar and landscaping job. Still, Jesse in particular enjoyed the work because he always wanted to produce, and saw it as a potential career, outside of his current work status.
They started with very basic equipment: just a cage, no lights, no sound. Jesse’s camera angles came from him standing on a rickety ladder, sometimes falling off in an attempt to get the right shot. He humors, “At times, I’d look over and see people with their cell phones videoingme,just waiting for me to come crashing down.” Making do with what they had, they pushed ahead making promo videos and commercials in the loft of Jesse’s townhome with just a video camera, green screen, and a line of fighters down his stairs waiting to shoot. They tried all kinds of ideas, and finally started to gain some traction. Many of his production ideas came from what he saw on TV, and playing with different visual effects. They came up with some unique ideas, where the camera “crane” was just a Go-Pro on a stick, while fighters punched at the camera, in what looked like first person perspective. He noticed that a couple other production companies were inspired to make their own promos, and imitated what SCL was doing. Of course, Jesse didn’t take offense, rather, he saw it as a compliment; a perfect example of his easy demeanor.
SCL even started their own “TV show,”CHAOS in the CAGE.He jokes, “we had a lot of hits… and a LOT of misses.” Everyone starts somewhere, and this was the perfect opportunity to learn and grow with tools right at his fingertips. SCL would shoot interviews, which were conducted by Chris Camozzi, a now UFC fighter. Trying to mimic “real TV,”as Jesse says, they streamed stats across the screen. One perfect example of a miss came during a production called “The Floods,” but the inside joke is that it’s called “The EVENT that shall not be named.” Aptly named due to the 2013 Northern Colorado floods, the cancellation of the show financially ruined them. Jeff, Becca, and Jesse were in a state of shock and wondering what to do next. Discouraged and devastated, Jeff and Becca kept pushing to keep it going. Down to delivering pizzas, Jesse desperately wanted to keep going, too.
Young and energetic in 2009 after meeting Jeff, Jesse thought he could handle working multiple jobs; 12-14 hours a day. He was in the best shape of his life, had a social life at the bar, and worked his passion all at the same time. He was enjoying life. Casual drinking and use of recreational drugs went hand-in-hand with working in the service industry, and considered “no big deal.” This schedule held for the next couple of years, but by 2011, the hangovers were harder to weather, and his back took the brunt of the pain from all the physical labor. The industry made it easy to get access to drugs of nearly any kind, so he purchased some opioid painkillers to cure the “pain.” Looking back, Jesse says he was nothing more than a “high functioning addict.” He says there was always this faint thought in the back of his mind that he did these things as a way to deal with his issues,with a drink or anything to numb his mind. Over time, a couple pills here and there eventually turned into a handful a day. Drowsy and dragging all day, he turned to amphetamines in order to stay awake and energized. By 2013, the energy levels weren’t there, and he definitely a lacked restful sleep. While this cycle continued, Jesse told himself ‘I’m still in control’. “I was still working and making money, balancing it all.” Instead, the wheels were coming off. The added loss of the production of “The Flood,” drove Jesse deeper into opioid addiction.
The Winter of 2014 was the worst of that phase, and at his lowest point and needing money, a friend who needed a place to stay, moved in with Jesse. She had a young child, and Jesse promised himself that he would quit doing drugs to make a safe place for her kid. Knowing he was chemically dependent, he decided to detox himself, and an excruciatingly painful experience of withdrawal ensued. He stayed sober for a couple of months, and tried to hold himself accountable by fully disclosing to his friends and family what his triggers were. Again, in the back of his mind, Jesse knew something was off about himself. Though he rebounded, he didn’t feel any better. “I wore a mask so that others could be happy. Everyone knew I was an addict, and would tell me they were so ‘proud’ of me, and ‘happy’ for me that I overcame my addiction.” The pressure this placed on Jesse proved too much, and he started to slip. At this point, he thought his addiction was permanent, and wasn’t sure if he’deverrecover.
He believes his relapse lasted roughly 3-5 months; his recall foggy, due to the chemically altered state he was in during that time. Sucking him in like a vacuum, Jesse was repeating history. By this time, he was no longer just cycling pills and amphetamines, he was fully injecting himself with heroin. He references the typical addict’s perspective of “I’ll never be that…” He said he’d never take more than a couple pills, which turned to a handful. He said he’d never use heroin, to which he was now smoking off of foil. Then he said he’d never ‘shoot it’, and at one of his lowest points, Jesse says he woke up to the sound of someone pounding on his car windowbehind acarwash, the needle still in his arm.The Addictioncompletely pushed his boundaries until there weren’t any left. Many times, he would work to exhaustion and would pass out at his computer,wherehis ankles would be completely swollen with pooled fluidfrom days of not sleeping in a bed. His family worried about him, as he would be out of touch for days at a time. Financially, his addiction was costing him $100 a day. Jesse said he was in “survival mode,” living 8 hours at a time (awake), before he would be in pain again.
At his healthiest, when Jeff was training Jesse, he was 5’8,” “shredded,” and weighed 170 pounds. At his worst, he was down to 142 pounds and rapidly shrinking. His nutrition was down to one apple a day, and maybe some ramen noodles, barely even consuming water. He would only shower every few days, because it was too painful from water beating down on his protruding ribs. In complete misery, Jesse felt he would die this way, and soon, saying he maybe had a couple months left to live. Finally, his father paid him a visit to find him blacked out at his desk again, editing video for SCL. Barely able to wake him, his father searched the house for his drugs, and he found them. This was Jesse’s rock bottom, and he knew it.
Grief-stricken, Jesse’s parents forced him to move out of the townhome and into their house. He began a detox, medicinal and counseling program. Jeff worked closely with Jesse to continue his video work, and made sure not to overwhelm him, but also give him something productive to focus on. Jeff said it best “I want to open my heart tohelphim, rather than judge him.” Jesse says he didn’t think he’d survive, because his addiction, mental, and physical state of mind were so bad. He recalls a time in the very early days out of his last detox, riding in the backseat of his parents car while in a state of horrible withdrawal, they drove past a Starbucks. “Daywalkers, normies,” as he calls them, are the customers. He says he remembers feeling jealous of them; they had freedom, and their addiction was nothing more than an innocent caffeine habit in the form of a mocha cappuccino.
He researched addiction, addicts, and stories of recovery. Surprisingly, there’s a lot of documented recovery videos, and he found most of them to be too depressing. Though people would be sober, they were clearly still unhappy for one or many reasons: financial debt, damaged relationships, and even just missing getting high. Every once in awhile, Jesse would come across a story of hope and redemption. These stories created a glow, a positive thread of light in his otherwise darkest place - his mind. This resonated with Jesse, and became a new foundation for him to build on. It would be a long road ahead, but this was his “why,” his reason to live; to love life and himself. He even forced himself to go to that Starbucks (even though he doesn’t like coffee), and order a mocha, the drink he mentally symbolized as “being a part of society, and feeling...normal.”
One notable quality about Jesse is his ability to talk about his opioid addiction. There’s so much strength in verbally identifying it; acknowledging, accepting, and recovering. It has such a cathartic quality, and that’s where Jesse found success in his recovery. He admits that it’s easy to fall into despair when someone is that far down, but “There’s simplicity in talking about stuff. It was almost like a clearing of my conscience. It was my opportunity to recapture my life; not a condemnation or condoning.” Never thinking he’d live this far beyond his addiction, it would be a couple more months before he would be stable on his own. It has strengthened his relationships with his parents, and through it all, he kept his sense of humor. He admits to being cynical, and that’s why he defaults to humor to address it. He even visited a friend’s family member who was dealing with Addiction, to be more of an “ear;” and to just listen. He says that’s part of the issue when sober people meet an addict: “too many people outside of ourselves do too much talking, and not enough listening.” So he sat, and gave to someone what he needed: the ability to talk about it. He says “you have to know your bottom, that’s why the first recovery for me didn’t stick. I simply learned how to cope the first time around. But nearly dying after my second relapse...that’swhen I hit bottom, and that’s when I knew ‘I have to change.’”
Jesse says it feels like it all happened so long ago, almost as if it were someone else he was looking back on. Circling back to his early bar days when he would drink heavily, he would say, “I don’t black out when I drink, so I must be in control.” Through his counseling, he discovered that this disassociative behavior is what caused the initial addiction to thrive. That became the main thing that helped him figure it out. In addition to him being able to talk about the experience as a whole, he was able to progress from there. Practicing “full disclosure,” positive reinforcement from his family, and holding himself accountable by catching himself in lies, he began to address core issue that had been suppressed. He finally quit smoking, took up exercising again, and is eating healthy. He’s now focusing more than ever on work at SCL, because hewantsto, and enjoys it. When he was younger, he wanted to make movies, and has been involved in a couple indie films prior. Now, with the growth of SCL, he is working full time, is the Chief Operating Officer of Sparta Media Group, and oversees the video production of the company, among other responsibilities. Jesse has grown into a seasoned professional, and inspiration to many who know him; a far cry from where he was just a few years ago.
SCL has been part of Jesse’s proverbial “rock.” Jeff, and his organization as a whole, were there to welcome Jesse back after all that had happened. “They were there before all the addiction stuff, during, and after,” Jesse says. Especially during recovery, working at SCL provided him the consistency he needed. Jeff has always treated Jesse like family and says “treat everyone with kindness, you don’t know what they’re going through,” a marked trait of Jeff’s character and leadership. Now, instead of going through the motions, Jesse says he’s found his passion again for producing; the same as when he was younger and dreamed of making movies. He now plays a big role in SCL, fitting and earned, considering he was there in its infancy; and Sparta Media Group, which has worked with companies like Altitude Sports and 9 News Media. Every day is new for Jesse, and there’s excitement, drive, and purpose within him. Jesse says “I realized I was trading my energy of being a junkie into energy running my own business. I can plan ahead now, see a future for myself.” What began as a casual friendship, has grown into a family housed within SCL.
"Everyone knew i was an addict..."
-By Rachel Diephuis
Hearing a nickname like “Sugafoot,” instantly sparks curiosity on how one might be given such a title. It only takes one look at Anthony Adams’ skill and finesse in the cage to understand why. Anthony’s trainer, Thomas Denny, set up sparring sessions for three fighters on the mat at once, while the group watched on. One of Anthony’s sparring partners at the time, Allen Washington, started chanting “Sugafoot!” a tip of the hat to Anthony’s style. During one of Sparta Combat League’s planned televised shows partnered with the World Series Of Fighting, WSOF unexpectedly pulled out. SCL founder, Jeff Cisneros, decided to keep the airing solely under SCL, the same night Anthony was fighting. Under the bright lights, Anthony could hear his team yelling “Sugafoot!” in the crowd. The experience of his nickname being shouted stuck, and that’s how the “Sugafoot Show” came about. Adams is intimidatingly intense, yet casually confident. Back in Anthony’s youth, friends and acquaintances saw his potential, and he’s lived up to every bit of it. Now a professional fighter for Sparta Combat League, Anthony has become a rising star, destined to make a name for himself and the organization that helped solidify his career.
Upon first meeting Anthony, he’s somewhat reserved, but not shy; he’s observant. It’s easy to see that his potential stemmed from that. Anthony grew up in Cheyenne, Wyoming, and in his early 20’s, he worked with his friend Craig Lysene, and Craig’s dad, Tyler. After work, Tyler would take the guys to one of only three martial arts gyms as a constructive outlet for them; especially noticing Anthony’s potential. Anthony says this experience is what opened the door for him, and his love for martial arts. Soon after, another friend, Matt Cano, invited Anthony to a different gym where they specialized in Brazilian Jiu Jitsu, and he started cross-training in the two areas. Only one month into training, he was encouraged to take his first fight, and it was set. Though he still needed development in grappling, Adams won the fight largely due to his better kickboxing skills. Feeling that instinct and having the natural abilities to compete, plus the win, Anthony knew from that moment it was his calling.
Just before Anthony began training in MMA in 2012 he was working for Nortrak, a company that makes concrete railroad crossties for RTD. He says that at the time, he really thought that’s all he would do career-wise. Life was boring; nearly depressing. When he fell in love with MMA, he worked full time and spent more time driving than he did actually training. His route took him from the training centers of Cheyenne and added Greeley to the list of training destinations. It was around January of 2012 that Anthony was introduced to his now-trainer, Thomas Denny, through a couple friends (Matt Manzanares and Zach Hare). Immediately upon seeing Anthony in action, Thomas knew he wanted to work with him, and after the first sparring session told him, “If you give MMA and me a chance, I will make you a world champ.”
In the meantime, Anthony took a fight at the end of January; SCL Validation. This washis first taste of defeat, and he was devastated, as it was a split decision loss. Instead of giving up, Anthony dug deep, and it was then he realized it was time to start training more and taking the sport seriously. Thomas says “Ultimately, the experience humbled him. Even through the loss, people started to take notice of Anthony’s skills. Word spread throughout the community, and he was having a hard time finding a taker in his next fights.”Over the first two and a half years, Anthony fought for some other organizations as well, such as King of the Cage, Fight to Win, Tuff E Nuff; locally and out of state. He had wins, and also some difficult situations. In one instance, Anthony had trained, cut weight, then drove 15 hours to the event, only to find that his opponent came in 18 pounds over weight. Other times, opponents would pull out last minute, after weigh-ins, to feed ticket sellers. In amateur fighting, situations leading up to the events, at times, can wear on the fighters more than competing itself.
Thomas, an experienced trainer, saw both the potential and drive in Anthony. “You only get fighters like that once, maybe twice in a lifetime, if ever,” Thomas said of Anthony. It's clear that Thomas is much more than just a trainer. For many of the fighters, and especially in Anthony’s case, he’s also a friend, mentor, manager, and family. Thomas decided to review Anthony’s living expenses, and devise a plan to get him fighting full time. In April 2014, Thomas and a sponsor, American Paintball Coliseum, worked out a way to move Anthony to Colorado from Wyoming. Anthony embraced the idea that with change there comes fear, but had excitement at the same time. It was then that Anthony finally decided to put in his two weeks’ notice, and he hasn’t looked back since. Since Thomas was also training Matt and Zach, Anthony felt comfortable making the move, feeling he had a built-in support system already in Colorado. After two months, they lost the sponsor, but Thomas persevered; he and Anthony not wanting to give up the dream. Thomas figured out a way to somehow absorb the costs. Both Anthony and Thomas were taking the chance of a lifetime on Anthony becoming a career fighter. Little did he know this would set the tone for what was to come in his career.
Just two weeks after moving to Colorado, Anthony was ready to make his debut as a full-time fighter. His next fight was set for April 2014.Unfortunately, one of the biggest ticket sellers on that card lost his opponent, so Anthony’s opponent was bumped up, leaving Anthony standing there without a fight. It was frustrating, as Anthony had already gone through the process of cutting weight, only to end up losing his opponent again on the day of weigh-ins. With things working out the way they did, Anthony focused his energy on spending the next four months training rigorously.It only takes a couple of minutes talking to Thomas to feel his passion for the sport, and the sheer tenacity it takes to be an effective trainer.Without skipping a beat, Thomas got right to work finding Anthony’s next victim, and secured a fight in Las Vegas on August 23, 2014 with Tuff E Nuff promotions. Anthony exacted the winning TKO in the first round, destroying his opponent’s leg.“It didn’t matter who they put in front of me; I destroyed him in 1 minute 37 seconds by dislocating his knee from inside leg kicks,” Anthony recalls with a smile on his face. Feeling redeemed, he was ready to take on any and all willing to test their luck.
Fighters do their best to stay healthy through training and cutting weight. Anthony learned to fight in the face of adversity, as he became ill leading up to his next match. The day of weigh-ins, Thomas decided it wouldn’t be healthy for Anthony to cut all the way down to 170 pounds, so they called the promoter, who agreed on 175. That night, Anthony won the fight by TKO in the second round. He admits it wasn’t his best performance, but was pleased with the win, considering his state of health. Soon following, the RFA called to set a fight between Anthony and James Nakashima; both very young by MMA standards, and both working their way up the ranks. Only one week out from the fight, Thomas got a call from the promoter saying Anthony was under suspension for missing weight in the last fight. Not one to be easily discouraged, Thomas went to work on securing him another fight. Thomas humors “it was funny how people said they wanted to fight Anthony, but when presented with contracts, they would turn it down.”
In February of 2015, Anthony was scheduled to fight in Las Vegas again against Justin Driggers. Driggers weighed in 18 pounds too heavy, and the fight was canceled. Tired of dealing with the ups and downs of the sport, Thomas and Anthony took a gamble, and bumped Anthony up a weight class to middleweight. He was set to fight Sonny Yohn, whom they heard was the “best wrestler in Colorado,” on May 8, 2015. Although the judges called it a split decision loss for Anthony, he was the true warrior that night; implementing a virtual perfect game plan. Anthony says “Still to this day, after I re-watched the fight, I was robbed. I followed the game plan 100%, and thought I won the fight.” Anthony had a couple more amateur fights after that, then sat down with Thomas, and decided it was time to take his career to the next level, wanting to turn pro.
He felt he was gaining experience not only as a fighter, but also as someone looking to be represented. Anthony’s amateur record went 9-2, before he eventually earned his Pro status with Sparta Combat League in February, 2016.Over time, Anthony discovered that SCL fully supported the fighters, and in particular, Becca (SCL’s CFO, and Jeff’s wife). From the beginning, Anthony felt her support and encouragement, and that she really wanted him on their roster. SCL lined up solid fights, and promoted them in a professional way. The biggest thing that drew Anthony to SCL, however, was their purpose: to give back to the community. This resonated with Anthony, as he has grown, matured, become a trainer himself; inspiring new fighters. Anthony saw the value in an organization that cares for its employees and fighters like family, gives back to their community, encourages, and welcomes others to do the same. At this time, it was easy for Anthony to sign a multi-fight deal with SCL. He saw their growth, felt the love, and decided it was time to align his loyalty to the brand.
His first pro debut was in MMA against Eric Coxbill, who was known as the toughest guy at the time, since he had a 5-win streak. After defeating Eric in a unanimous decision, Anthony moved on to professional Muay Thai, and fought Terrence Moore in July 2017. He won by TKO in one minute, forty seven seconds, with a spinning back elbow. That night, Thomas approached Jeff and said “do you finally believe me now?” Jeff enthusiastically agreed and wanted to secure Anthony’s multi-fight deal. Prior to the February 2017 fight against LT Nelson, 31 opponents declined an invitation to fight Anthony. He has been fighting in MMA and Muay Thai four years now, and professionally for nearly two years, and looks very seasoned in action.
When asked what he wants for his future, he’s still in the works of achieving that dream of becoming a world champ on the biggest stages; showing the world what the “Sugafoot Show” is all about. He eventually wants to fight for the UFC, but may have to go to Bellator first, in hopes of securing championships in all. Anthony knows one of his strengths is patience. He’s willing to put in the time, and develop as much as he can. He says “...and when it happens, I won’t be surprised. I know I’ll get there.” Likely, he’ll ride that wave as long as he can, and when he’s soaked up all the glory of his wins, he wants to continue training others. “I love training others! Teaching them how to believe in themselves, not to force things, and to do it for the love of it. There’s just a sense of pride that comes with knowing you were a part of someone’s growth.” Anthony, now six fights into his professional career, is one of SCL’s most recognized fighters both locally, and nationally.
-By Rachel Diephuis
Joe was born and raised in Commerce City, CO. He attended Standley Lake High School. After graduating, he worked as an electrician. Joe had always played and enjoyed sports, he's always been an athlete. One day, he decided to buy a video game called "UFC Undisputed," and told his parents "I want to fight like this." He instantly fell in love with MMA.
Joe’s mother knew a fighter named Lanburg. She sent him to one of his trial classes, and Joe loved it. Joe had experience in wrestling, but trained for 8 months leading up to his first fight in November of 2012. He felt that fighting was an easy switch from wrestling. Prior to this, his only fighting experience had been in a couple of street fights. Joe's first fight was in the RFA, and was "nerve wracking"; he said that he had no idea what to expect atmosphere-wise, or on the mat. Joe lost by a unanimous decision. Looking back, he felt he could have done a lot better. Joe's current Professional MMA record is 1-1.
Joe learned about Sparta Combat League through fellow fighters and his manager, Luke Caudillo. He attended a few SCL events to watch his teammates fight at the Budweiser Events Center and the Grizzly Rose. Luke was then approached by SCL Matchmakers who wanted to get Joe on the SCL roster. At that time in his career, Joe and Luke felt that SCL offered them the best deal. Joe said they saw that SCL was highly organized, offered the best branding, and they consistently sold out shows. Joe says that the entire SCL organization is extremely professional and he could tell that Jeff Cisneros (CEO of SCL) has a vision. Jeff was assertive, he made Joe feel valued and he knew that they believed in him. Joe said that SCL was a nice change from the other fight promotions, since those tended to focus only on their biggest fighters.
Joe trains daily for over 2 hours and on most days, he does that twice a day.His girlfriend fully supports him, but Joe has secured a part time job to help alleviate financial burdens.He finds Connor McGregor spiritually motivating, because he earned everything he has, "he came from nothing, and now he is a world champion.” Joe shares that confidence of earning his way to the top, believing in himself, and has the love and support of his family. He feels that the way he carries himself, humble but confident, allows those around him to build up their spirits. Joe said that he wants to be "the next big thing,” and have a way to motivate and inspire others.
Joe's favorite move is the "lateral drop," in which he throws his opponent over his shoulder.
Joe would like to add that he doesn't fight for fame or money - he fights because he loves the sport, and that's what drives him. The sport itself pushes him to stay focused on something constructive. He says that almost no one ever makes it out of Commerce City; most have kids young and just work their lives away. Joe envisions something greater for himself AND his family. He says "just do what makes you happy, that's my advice."
He'd like to especially recognize his coach Luke Cardillo, Jacob Ramos - owner of Genesis gym, Evee - his girlfriend, and his parents.
By Rachel Diephuis
SCL RISING STAR
sCL UPCOMING EVENTS
Feb 10 @ The Grizzly Rose 1 PM
Feb 24 @ Island Grove Park 7 PM
March 10 @ Ramada Rapid City 7 PM
March 24 @ Bud Events Center 7 PM
April 7 @ EVCC 7 PM
April 21 @ Grizzly Rose 1 PM
May 19 @ Cheyenne Ice Arena 7PM
June 30 @ AVM Pepsi Center 5 PM