Darby Allin is a professional wrestler and semi-pro skateboarder originally from Washington State in America. Darby Allin notoriously lived in an "abandoned warehouse" in the slums of Seattle with a vertical half pipe for skateboarding. Darby Allin has been featured on MTV's "Ridiculousness" as well as TLC's "Sex Sent me to the ER". Disturbing footage and real life experiences appear not to be an intimidation tactic but as "A way off the streets." Darby mainly works for WWN under their Evolve brand.
How long have you been in the professional wrestling business?
Two years I've been in this world of wrestling.
What is your current schedule like this month?
My schedule this month is sitting in a cast staring at the wall.
What would you consider the hardest part about being a professional athlete?
The hardest part is being injured and staring at the wall.
There are many different styles of wrestling. Which category do you believe your style fits into? And who had the biggest influence into it?
My style is death. Lucha skateboarding inspired my wrestling.
What is your day to day routine and does it affect any other parts of your life with family/friends?
Every day is new I follow the wind.
Where do you see yourself in the next 5 years in this industry?
Where do I see myself in the next five years? Wherever the wind takes me.
Could you tell us some of your career highlights? (E.G Have you won any championships (past or present) and please include where do you work currently/what promotion).
Career highlight main eventing an Evolve show against Ethan Page and being able to walk afterwards.
A common question asked in interviews is who is your dream opponent. I am very interested in who you in particular would like to face. Who is one well known opponent that you would wish to face from any generation?
Dream match would like to work with Scutter.
What is the biggest mistake you see people making in the wrestling business, be it from promoters or other wrestlers?
Biggest mistake one can make get... Complacent.
In your opinion, how important are managers and referees in professional wrestling? Back in the day we witnessed countless greats but nowadays the art of management and respected referees unfortunately seem to have almost vanished.
Without a great ref all is doomed.
When wrestling for a show that will air or is being recorded, do you feel like there is more pressure placed on you? Or do you blank out the cameras and focus on your art?
Filmed or not filmed the war is always the same.