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Felix Trinidad Information
Félix "Tito" Trinidad started boxing at the young age of 12 on the gorgeous island of Puerto Rico where several boxing legends also call home. Tito was raised in a boxing environment as his father and manager Félix Trinidad Sr. was a Puerto Rican feather weight champion in the mid '70s. Trinidad had a firm amateur career winning five Puerto Rican National Amateur Championships at (100 pounds, 112, 119, 126 and 132). Trinidad had an amateur career record of 51-6, but only had 12 knockouts.
When the president of the amateur boxing federation in Puerto Rico wanted Trinidad to discard the 126 pound division so another boxer could compete in the 1992 Olympics, Félix Sr. turned out to be fed up with the politics and Trinidad never competed in the Olympics and determined to go pro. Trinidad, at the young age of 17, turned professional on March 10, 1990. He was determined to set up himself as a knockout artist and made good on his goal by knocking out his first five opponents and nine of his first ten. Trinidad's 29 knockouts in 33 outings gave the young boxer one of the highest knockout percentages (90%) of any boxer in boxing history.
Trinidad steady desire to face the best fighters was obvious in his early career as he faced some stiff competition as a pro. On December 6, 1991, Felix Trinidad faced a more experienced Jake Rodriguez. In the second round, Trinidad hurt his right hand, followed by an injury to the left hand in the fourth round. Even though he experienced great pain, he failed to become annoyed or frustrated and went on to score a 10-round unanimous decision. Félix Trinidad took a five-month layoff because of the injuries to his hands.