Salvador Sanchez 16 Career Fights On 7 Boxing DVDs With Menus
Overall Quality 7.5-8.5
This set comes with full professional motion menus with music, chaptered rounds, complete set in chronological order on 7 high quality DVDs. Includes premium cases and artwork printed on the DVDs.
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I got my shipment today, & we are happy with the quality of your product..
-J. Garcia
Santa Maria, CA
      SALVADOR SANCHEZ 16 fights on 7 boxing DVDs
Fights Boxing DVD 1
Salvador Sanchez vs Chavez
Salvador Sanchez vs Leon
Salvador Sanchez vs Badillo
Salvador Sanchez vs Cosme
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SALVADOR SANCHEZ 16 fights on 7 boxing DVDS
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Price $17.95
  ITEM # 1125p
Price $140.00
  without artwork on DVDs
  with artwork on DVDs + $15
 ITEM # 1125
  ITEM # 1125c
with artwork on DVDs plus clear cases + $25
Fights Boxing DVD 7
Salvador Sanchez vs Garcia
Salvador Sanchez vs Nelson
Fights Boxing DVD 2
Salvador Sanchez vs J. Sanchez
Salvador Sanchez vs Rozelle
Salvador Sanchez vs Lopez I
Fights Boxing DVD 3
Salvador Sanchez vs Castillo
Salvador Sanchez vs Lopez II
Fights Boxing DVD 4
Salvador Sanchez vs Ford
Fights Boxing DVD 5
Salvador Sanchez vs Laporte
Salvador Sanchez vs Perez
Fights Boxing DVD 6
Salvador Sanchez vs Gomez
Salvador Sanchez vs Cowdell
Salvador Sanchez Narvaez (January 26, 1959 - August 12, 1982) was a Mexican boxer born in the town of Santiago Tianguistenco, Estado de Mexico. Sanchez was the World Boxing Council featherweight champion from 1980 to 1982. Many of his contemporaries as well as boxing writers believe that, had it not been for his premature death, Sanchez could have gone on to become the greatest Featherweight boxer of all time. He is also the uncle of Salvador Sanchez II.
Sanchez started his professional career at the age of 16, as a teenager (after a brief amateur career consisting of reportedly 4 amateur bouts) he started piling up wins against tough Mexican opposition. His first fight of note came in his 19th professional fight against the Mexican bantamweight champion Antonio Becerra. Becerra proved too experienced for the young Sanchez, the bout ended in a split decision defeat for Sanchez.
Sanchez kept on fighting and moved to the Featherweight division. Soon he had beaten people like the Puerto Rican featherweight champion Felix Trinidad Sr., on his way to securng a title shot at world champion Danny "Little Red" Lopez, a popular TV fighter of the late 1970s who was an impressive fighter and had won some spectacular fights against the likes of former world champion David Kotei (twice), Juan Malvares and Mike Ayala. Confident and hard to beat, Lopez was beaten by the 21 year old Sanchez, who knocked out the defending champion in 13 rounds in Phoenix, Arizona on February 2, 1980. Sanchez defended his title for the first time with a 15 round unanimous decision against Ruben Castillo (47-1). Thinking it was just a case of 'beginner's luck' (as it was Sanchez's first world title fight ever), Lopez looked for a rematch and this he got, in Las Vegas. This time Sanchez defeated Lopez by 14th round TKO. In his next fight, he defeated Patrick Ford (15-0). 
On December 13, 1980, Sanchez defeated future champion Juan Laporte by unanimous decision. Sanchez then defended his title against Roberto Castanon (43-1-0) and scored a win over Nicky Perez (50-3-0). Then undefeated World Jr Featherweight champion Wilfredo Gomez (32-0-1) went up in weight and challenged Sanchez. Sanchez retained the crown by a knockout in round eight on August 21, 1981, in Las Vegas, and Gomez had to return to the Jr. Featherweight division.
With that victory, Salvador was an unknown to the casual boxing fan no more. He became a household name all over the United States that night.
In his next fight, he defeated Olympic medalist Pat Cowdell by split decision. His defense vs unheralded Jorge "Rocky" Garcia was the first fight featuring two featherweights ever to be televised by HBO. He beat Garcia punch after punch, but the challenger gave honor to his nickname, an unknown fighter who lasts the distance with the world champion.
On July 21, 1982, Sanchez faced future champion Azumah Nelson at Madison Square Garden. Nelson, a late substitute for mandatory challenger Mario Miranda, was unknown at the time however, and was expected to only go a few rounds with the champ. It was an intense battle, with Sanchez managing to drop his young charge in the 7th round. After that they engaged in violent exchange after violent exchange. In the 15th, Sanchez broke out finally, connecting with a serious combination that dropped the challenger almost outside the ring. Referee Tony Perez had to stop the fight seconds later. Azumah Nelson went on to have a glittering career and was inducted into the International Boxing Hall of Fame in 2004.
Sanchez's dominance as featherweight champion was such that he held title defense victories over the next three fighters (LaPorte, Gomez, and Nelson) who won the WBC title after his death.
As he was training for a rematch with Laporte set for September, he crashed on the early morning of August 12, 1982, while driving his Porsche 928 sports car along the federal highway from Santiago de Queretaro to San Luis Potosi, dying instantly.