Sunday, September 25, 2022

UFC 186 Results — D.J. Ruins Horiguchi With Latest Finish In UFC History

[tps_header]UFC 186 Results -- Demetrious Johnson vs. Kyoji Horiguchi[/tps_header]

Welcome to the UFC 186 Results live coverage center. Here we will be providing live, detailed, round-by-round results coverage of the event.

Make sure to refresh this page often, as we will provide live results of the event. We will have live, quick-match UFC 186 Results coverage of both the Fight Pass preliminary fights, as well as the televised preliminary fights.

From there, we will switch gears and provide very detailed, very fast, round-by-round live UFC 186 Results updates of every fight on the pay-per-view card.


– Randa Markos def. Aisling Daly via unanimous decision (30-27, 29-28 x 2)
– Valerie Letourneau def. Jessica Rakoczy via unanimous decision (29-28 x 2, 30-27)
– Nordine Taleb def. Chris Clements via unanimous decision (30-27 x 3)


– Olivier Aubin-Mercier def. David Michaud via submission (choke) in Round 2.
– Chad Laprise def. Bryan Barberena via unanimous decision (29-28 x 2, 30-26)
– Alexis Davis def. Sarah Kaufman via submission (armbar) in Round 2.
– Patrick Cote def. Joe Riggs via unanimous decision (29-28 x 3)

From this point on, our live coverage will switch to very detailed, round-by-round updates for each fight remaining on the pay-per-view portion of the UFC 186 fight card, beginning with our first PPV fight of the evening ….


Yves Jabouin vs. Thomas Almeida

Round 1: The round begins with both guys feeling each other out. This turns into a pretty typical round one, with each guy feeling the other out for the most part, until out of nowhere, Almeida caught Jabouin with a goot shot. The shot tunned him and allowed Almeida to come in and finish him while his back is against the cage. Eventually, the referee saw enough and stopped the fight.

Thomas Almeida def. Yves Jabouin via TKO (strikes) at 4:18 of Round 1.

John Makdessi vs. Shane Campbell

Round 1: Much like the first pay-per-view fight of the night, this fight starts off with a feeling out process. Campbell does a good job of landing powerful leg kicks, in the same spot. Makdessi lands a nice rice punch to the face of Campbell. Campbell goes for a takedown but Makdessi defends it well. Out of the clear blue sky, Makdessi drops Campbell right an awesome shot. He follows in to finish up, but for some reason, the referee just lets the action go. Well, as it turns out, Campbell, even though he doesn’t seem to be fully back, is alive enough to be back on his feet. Both guys are clinched against the cage now with 30 seconds left in the round. Makdessi drops Campbell again and this time, he follows in enough for the referee to stop the fight.

John Makdessi def. Shane Campbell via TKO (punches) in Round 1.

Michael Bisping vs. C.B. Dollaway

Round 1: Both guys make their way to the cage and now Bruce Buffer is doing his thing. Here we go! Almost immediately, Dollaway hits an accidental low blow to Bisping. The referee stops the action. He starts it and Bisping lands a nice inside leg kick. After a few minutes passes and we reach the closing seconds of the opening round, as Bisping charges in, Dollaway lands a nice shot and drops Bisping. Dollaway rushes in but Bisping manages to hold on and get back to his feet. The round ends with Bisping coming back after Dollaway.

Round 2: Round two begins with both guys going for it, but in a technical way. No one is guns-blazing, throwing technique out of the window, but each guy is in the midst of a striking battle. Thus far, is looks like Bisping is getting the better of the exchanges. Near the end of the round, with 90 seconds left, Bisping lands a nice knee and a right punch over the top, which rocks Dollaway momentarily. Bisping rushes in, but Dollaway recovers. As the ten second claps hits, Dollaway scores the only takedown of the round, which could be huge in the scoring of this fight.

Round 3: Both guys come out in the third and final round in the sense that both guys seem to clearly be looking to advance the fight in the stand-up, until Dollaway finally scores a takedeown of Bisping. Dollaway has Bisping down, but it doesn’t take long before Bisping works his way back to his feet. Once back on the feet, Dollaway lands a nice left hook. Bisping answers back moments later with a solid right hand. Bisping throws up a high kick, however Dollaway avoids it. Dollaway desparately looks for the takedown with 30 seconds left in the final round. Bisping easily defends the attempt and tries throwing some shots. The two work their way back to their feet. One more decent shot lands and the buzzer sounds. Both guys hug to end a fun fight.

Michael Bisping def. C.B. Dollaway via unanimous decision (29-28 x 3)

Quinton “Rampage” Jackson vs. Fabio Maldonado

Round 1: As Fabio Maldonado goes to enter the cage, they stop him, make him sit down, and literally clip his toenails. I’m being completely serious. They said it’s a legitimate concern about scratching the eyeball, etc., which is completely true by the way, I’ve just never seen that before. Rampage Jackson makes his way out to the cage and he looks ready for action. The first round begins and Rampage presses forward against Maldonado. Rampage gets Fabio pressed against the cage and lands a few shots, including a nice leg kick. Rampage lands a nice shot that seems to hurt Fabio. Fabio tries to fight back, but Rampage continues to score with knees to the body and punches to the face. Rampage continues to keep Maldonado against the cage as the round ends. Should be a very easy round to score for Mr. Jackson.

Round 2: Early into the second round, Rampage appears to get poked in the eye, but the referee does nothing about it. Fortunately, Rampage seems to recover, although he’s now fighting Fabio with his back against the cage. Just as I type those words, Mr. Jackson fights his way out and is back in the center of the Octagon. Maldonado presses Jackson back against the cage and this round is not even in the same univerise as the first round thus far. That could be because Fabio is dictating the tempo. Time will tell. Rampage gets the fight back to the center of the cage and lands some nice shots to the body. Fabio reacts in a way where you know they worked and did the job. Fabio presses Quinton back against the cage. Rampage lands a couple of upper-cuts, none of which look devastating, but Fabio slaps his chin, so you know they landed and scored in the judges eyes. With 20 seconds left, in a shocker, Maldonado takes Rampage down. That could make this round interesting, although I gotta think even though not as impressive as the first round, Jackson is up 2-0 and Fabio needs a KO, TKO or Submission to end this fight with his hand raised. We’ll see what happens. Five minutes left, folks!

Round 3: Fabio seems to be pressing forward in the early goings of the third and final round, however Rampage is using a lot of head movement and is switching up his offensive attacks, using punches, knees and leg kicks, in unordinary Rampage-fashion. Much respect. Rampage’s stand-up looks very sharp throughout this entire fight. Twice in the second half of this round, Fabio loses his mouthpiece, which causes a temporary hault to the action. Rampage starts stringing together some nice combinations with his hands literally as the last 20 seconds of the round ticks away. The fight ends on that note. Shouldn’t be any debate over who won this’n.

Quinton “Rampage” Jackson def. Fabio Maldonado via unanimous decision (29-28, 30-27, 29-27)

UFC Flyweight Championship
Demetrious Johnson (c) vs. Kyoji Horiguchi

Round 1: Both guys are in the cage, Bruce Buffer just lost his voice and here we go. Johnson is pressing forward in the early goings of the round, however Horiguchi is defending well. D.J. scores a takedown with two minutes left in the round. Johnson controls K.H., against the cage for a while, however Horiguchi scrambles back to his feet. We’re back standing now. K.H. lands a decent leg and body kick as the round ends.

Round 2: D.J. lands a nice knee to the body of K.H. early on. Horiguchi takes Johnson down against the cage, however seconds later, D.J. pops right back up to his feet and separates. Johnson now takes Horiguchi takes down against the cage. K.H. finally works his way back up and gets some distance, however it isn’t long before D.J. is stuck on K.H. like glue against the cage with two minutes left in the round. Horiguchi escapes but Johnson follows him and takes him right back down in similar fashion. Horiguchi works back up but D.J. takes him right back down as the round ends.

Round 3: It seems pretty clear as the action continues and the third round begins that we’ll be staying near the cage with D.J. in control, with momentary glimpses of center-cage-action. As I say that, we go back against the cage. Johnson is very technical, but it’s understandable why his pay-per-views aren’t big shows, especially with no real, big-name contenders in his division. The round ends on that note.

Round 4: There’s increasingly less to talk about as this fight goes on. We can touch on the fact that Joe Rogan and Mike Goldberg and trying to put over the fact that Johnson is one of the top pound-for-pound fighters in the sport, as he does absolutely nothing to back-up that talk. We can touch on the fact that the Montreal fans have had enough and are now boo’ing the hell out of this main event. There’s a lot to talk about, but almost none of it has anything to do with the five minutes of fist-fighting in the eight-sided cage. The round ends with literally nothing happening.

Round 5: The fifth and final round begins with Johnson immediately taking Horiguchi down. D.J. is settling in on the top position, using K.H.’s leg movements to pass to side control. Johnson is in full side control as we hear Washington’s Matt Hume giving Mr. Johnson some ground advice. Johnson is holding Horiguchi down as we go back against the cage, where much of this very boring fight has been contested. Back on the feet with both guys separated, Johnson immediately shoots in and takes down Horiguchi. Horiguchi keeps trying to posture up and away, but D.J. continues to control him. Even if K.H. gets away briefly, D.J. immediately gets him back down and dominates him. Johnson slaps on an armbar as the buzzer sounds. Whether he just won by submission or decission remains to be seen. Joe Rogan just said 4:59. He says Cub Swanson was 4:56. Wow. D.J. now owns the latest stoppage in UFC history. A record that can’t be broken ever, simply because you can’t STOP a fight later than 4:59 than the fifth round. Un-fn-believable.

Demetrious Johnson def. Kyoji Horiguchi via submission (armbar) 4:59 of Round 5 to retain the UFC Flyweight Championship.

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