TNA Bound for Glory: A Model Pay-Per-View

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TNA Bound for Glory: A Model Pay-Per-View

I've been a loyal fan of Vince McMahon and his product since 1987. Sure, the level of dedication that I put forth has come and gone over the years, but I have always been faithful to the WWF/WWE. When the Monday Night Wars were raging, I never switched the channel from USA.

It took me a long time to finally check out TNA. During its early stages, all I knew about it was that Jeff Jarrett had something to do with the formation (I was always fairly neutral towards Jarrett—didn't like him but didn't really dislike him) and that it used a six-sided ring.

Since its inception, TNA has grown considerably. It has definitely gone through some "growing pains," but if you caught TNA's answer to WrestleMania, you have to give them a great deal of credit.

To be honest, I had pretty low expectations. I'm not a fan of Jeff Hardy, so I didn't like him challenging for the World Heavyweight Championship. I didn't like that the Aces & Eights drama had been taking up so much of TNA's television time. The X-Division and TV Championship matches seemed thrown together at the last minute.

In the end, I'm glad that I took the time to catch the show.

Was it as good as the TNA fanboys were saying? Probably not.

Was it as bad as the WWE fanboys were saying? Probably not.

Let's take a look at what worked and what didn't work.

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