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(~LIVESTREAMs!) Teofimo Lopez vs Jamaine Ortiz Live Broadcast FreE From anywhere


Watch, Teofimo Lopez vs Jamaine Ortiz for the WBO Super Lightweight World Title Boxing looks to take advantage of a crowd coming into Las Vegas for the Super Bowl with a fight featuring Teofimo Lopez. Lopez defends the WBO and The Ring super lightweight titles against Jamaine Ortiz on February 8. The fight in "Sin City" airs on ESPN+ in the U.S. The WBO Super Lightweight Champion Teofimo Lopez defends his title against Jamaine Ortiz in a Super Bowl weekend bout. Here's how to watch.


The Teofimo Lopez vs. Jamaine Ortiz card begins at 10:30 p.m. ET or 7:30 p.m. PT. Lopez and Ortiz should make their way to the ring around 12

In a highly anticipated showdown, Teofimo Lopez defends his WBO super lightweight world title against Jamaine Ortiz late Thursday night in Las Vegas, just days before the Super Bowl frenzy kicks in. While Lopez enters the ring as the favored contender, his past has shown that overconfidence can be his downfall. Read on for details on how to catch the Lopez vs Ortiz live streams from anywhere using a VPN.

Event Details:

Date: Thursday, February 8

Venue: Michelob Ultra Arena, Las Vegas

Time: (Estimated Ringwalks) 12 a.m. ET (Feb. 9) / 9 p.m. PT / 5 a.m. GMT (Feb. 9) / 4 p.m. AEDT (Feb. 9)

Broadcast Information:

U.S.: ESPN Plus

U.K.: Sky Sports

Watch Anywhere: Try ExpressVPN 100% risk-free

Teofimo Lopez, hailing from Brooklyn, is known for his brash persona and impressive skills in the ring. His recent unanimous decision victory over Josh Taylor to claim the WBO super lightweight world title showcased his prowess, marking his most notable performance since defeating Vasily Lomachenko in October 2020. However, Lopez's tendency to underestimate opponents has cost him in the past, notably in his loss to George Kambosos in November 2021. As he eyes potential mega-fights against Devin Haney and Terence Crawford, Lopez cannot afford to make the same mistake again.

His opponent, Jamaine Ortiz, may not boast the same level of fame, but the 27-year-old from Worcester, Massachusetts, possesses enough skill and determination to pose a challenge to the heavily favored Lopez. Ortiz notably went the distance with Lomachenko in their October 2022 bout and has defeated former WBO junior lightweight champion Jamel Herring. Can Ortiz secure the first world title victory of his career?

Here's how you can watch the Lopez vs Ortiz live stream from various parts of the world:

U.S. Viewers: Boxing enthusiasts in the United States can tune in to the WBO super lightweight world title fight live on ESPN Plus. Subscription options include $10.99 per month for the basic package or a discounted annual plan at $109.99. This subscription provides access to a wide range of sporting events, including boxing, MLB, NHL, golf, lacrosse, and occasional UFC events with additional pay-per-view fees. If you're outside the U.S., you can still catch the action using a VPN such as ExpressVPN. Plus, with ExpressVPN's 30-day money-back guarantee, you can rest assured that your investment is protected.

Teofimo Lopez is the defending WBO light-welterweight world champion and the Ring Magazine champion. He has a record of 19 wins and 1 loss, with 15 knockouts. He is known for his power, speed, and charisma. He has beaten some of the best fighters in the division, such as Vasily Lomachenko, Josh Taylor, and Sandor Martin.

Teófimo López will take on Jamaine Ortiz later tonight (Feb. 8) in a super lightweight bout over 12 rounds, during which they will compete for López's WBO super lightweight title.

If you have followed boxing at all in the past five years, it would be easy to describe the rise (and fall, and back again) of two-division champion Teofimo Lopez Jr. as nothing short of a soap opera. From upsetting pound-for-pound king Vasiliy Lomachenko in 2020 to losing his trio of lightweight titles one year later to George Kambosos Jr. (amid a life-threatening health scare), the now 26-year-old who was born in Brooklyn, New York, and now fights out of Las Vegas, has lived the life of a reality show star. Even as Lopez (19-1, 13 KOs) rebounded from his lone career defeat with a pair of 2022 decision wins in a new division, the narrative surrounded whether he had noticeably lost a step (if not himself, emotionally) in the process. It's a narrative that followed Lopez into a showdown last June with unbeaten, lineal 140-pound champion Josh Taylor during a time when Lopez's interviews appeared to double as open cries for help as his personal life was overrun by family drama and an impending divorce. It turned out, all of the drama was just a smokescreen -- set up by Lopez, himself -- not just as a way to scream "gotcha" to the boxing media and all of his critics who suggested out of fear that he wasn't mentally fit to fight. It was also a power move cooked up for motivation as Lopez went on to school Taylor over 12 rounds inside New York's Madison Square Garden to reclaim his clout and establish himself as possibly the best and most marketable boxer in a division that has suddenly become the sexiest in all of boxing. On Thursday, Lopez returns to headline a Top Rank card inside Michelob Ultra Arena in Las Vegas, just days out from Super Bowl LVIII at nearby Allegiant Stadium. He will make the first defense of his WBO title when he welcomes former amateur rival Jamaine Ortiz (17-1-1, 8 KOs) in a fight that could kickstart a massive 2024 for Lopez, who calls himself "The Takeover," in his search of career-defining paydays against the biggest names at 140 pounds. So, what about that time ESPN cameras caught Lopez after his split-decision win over Sandor Martin openly asking himself, "Do I still got it?" Yes, according to Lopez, even that was choreographed. "I told myself that since everyone is still [stuck] on the 'do I still got it' conversation and everyone already thinks that I'm crazy, let's psyche all of you guys into thinking I'm not ready for this fight," Lopez told "Morning Kombat" last month. "And it worked in my favor. Pretty much all boxing experts had Josh Taylor winning this fight and not one had me winning. So, it's great to give everyone else a humble pie and know how it tastes. Now we all can talk about it and eat this humble pie together and relate. "I learned that I can use any kind of platform and take any negative and turn it into a positive. So, I'm learning and it's a phenomenal thing but who knows what I am going to do after this? I might retire again after this fight. Who knows? I'm a crazy guy." Lopez's "crazy like a fox" behavior is either proof he's one step ahead of everyone else at controlling his own narrative or possibly a calculated cover-up to take the focus off of some of the narratives that were causing him so much stress, including his on-and-off again issues with his promoter, a bitter custody battle for his son with his now ex-wife and the never ending conversation as to whether his father and trainer with the same name provides more distraction than discipline. Either way, it's clear from an armchair psychology standpoint that Lopez has noticeably matured as a result of said difficulty. He now credits a deeper connection spiritually with helping him return to form. "I trust God. I really trust in what he is doing with me," Lopez said. "I'm not leaving it to my own understanding, I'm leaving it in his hands and realizing that I am nothing and everything at the same time. It's how I conduct myself as a man, as a boxer and, most importantly, as a human being. "I'm overachieving things in myself as a character. I am the only person that can beat me, no one else can beat me. A wise woman told me, 'You get bees with honey, not with vinegar.' And it's very true so I am here to be a whole bunch of honey so all of us in the boxing world make a whole ton of money." Ortiz, a 27-year-old native of Worcester, Massachusetts, is no slouch, however. Despite having lost to Lopez in the finals of the 2015 National Golden Gloves tournament, Ortiz has enjoyed a two-year breakout that has established his name, from a professional standpoint, as a rising threat. "I think I'm more athletic and have more speed than Teofimo," Ortiz said during last week's media day. "I have a better jab and movement. I have a lot of advantages that will show when we fight." After rising from the canvas twice to take home a majority draw against then-unbeaten Joseph Adorno in 2021, Ortiz rebounded to defeat rising prospect Nahir Albright on Showtime's "ShoBox: The New Generation" series before sending former champion Jamel Herring to a year-plus retirement following a decision win. Then came a chance for Ortiz to be Lomachenko's first opponent back from serving his native Ukraine in the war with Russia. Although Oritz lost a 12-round division to the former unified lightweight king, he put his name on the map as a professional with an impressive performance in defeat. Ortiz, who returned to the win column by easily outboxing Antonio Moran last September, will now officially move up to 140 pounds to challenge Lopez and hasn't been shy in using social media to predict a major upset is coming. "[Beating me] is easier said than done. Everyone talks on social media now and they think that's a new thing," Lopez said. "[But] Jamaine Ortiz is a great fighter. He's not a walk in the park. He made it to the finals of the national 2015 Golden Gloves, which I believe him and I can agree is the toughest, toughest event in amateur boxing. It's even tougher than the Olympics, at least for me it was. So, I'm not fighting no chump over here. He gave Lomachenko a run for his money and when [Ortiz and I] faced each other in that ring, it was a great showdown. "[Ortiz] gave me things to think about and it's only three rounds. Now, we are doing 12, so it's just a longer gap of what we can see from each fighter. I have been studying him, focusing on what he does and doesn't do best." Lopez, who has compared himself to "the hottest chick in the world" now that his phone won't stop ringing after the redemptive win against Taylor, understands that none of the big matchups in the division -- including Devin Haney, Gervonta "Tank" Davis, Ryan Garcia, "Rolly" Romero and Subriel Matias -- are possible unless he gets through Ortiz first. "I'm having a great time now and I think now is the time where I have fun," Lopez said. "A happy fighter is the most dangerous fighter and when 'The Takeover' is at its happiest, you are going to see stuff like Taylor and Loma and [Diego] Magdaleno. This is my time and this is my time more than ever and I understand that because I have great power. And with great power comes great responsibility. "I have a huge, huge opportunity here to set that tone this year and to have all this young generation following Teofimo instead of the Haneys, instead of the Wahid [Davis] and so on." The undercard sees the return of rising lightweight prospect Keyshawn Davis. The 24-year-old was a silver medalist at the 2020 Olympics Games. He turned pro in 2021 and has amassed a perfect 9-0 mark to date. He had his toughest test to date in his most recent outing where he scored a majority decision win over Nahir Albright in October, but the win was overturned after Davis tested positive for marijuana post fight, which is still on the banned substance list in Texas where the fight took place. He takes on veteran Jose Pedraza, who is 0-2-1 in his last three appearances. "Pedraza said that he has all the experience. And he did fight a lot of great fighters," Davis said at the final press conference. "But he hasn't fought me before. I don't care about all the experience he has because he hasn't fought me yet. So he's going to see everything I bring to the table.

Jamaine Ortiz is the challenger and the WBC silver champion. He has a record of 18 wins and 1 loss, with 11 knockouts. He is a skilled boxer with good footwork, jab, and combinations. He has also faced some tough opponents, such as Jamel Herring, Felix Verdejo, and Richard Commey.

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