Fury brushes up on his lockdown cooking skills by making a trifle

Tyson Fury brushes up on his cooking skills during lockdown by making a trifle as his former trainer Ben Davison likens the Gypsy King’s impact on boxing to legendary Muhammad Ali

  • Tyson Fury has shown he’s multi-talented by making a lockdown trifle at home
  • The 31-year-old showed his culinary skills to celebrate completing a 10-mile run
  • Fury has also been compared to boxing legend Muhammad Ali by his ex-trainer 

Tyson Fury has shown he’s much more than just a boxer after making a trifle to celebrate completing a 10-mile run on Sunday. 

Fury, who was crowned WBC world heavyweight champion in February, has been using the lockdown to stay fit and brush up on his culinary skills. 

The 31-year-old has been keeping his followers updated with his home workouts with his wife Paris but hit the road and clocked up the miles on Sunday morning.

Tyson Fury showed off his culinary skills after making a trifle to celebrate 10-mile run

Fury has been keeping fit during lockdown with home workouts posted on his Instagram page

Fury’s former trainer, Ben Davison, has compared his achievements to those of Muhammad Ali

Fury is well known for his long distance runs along Morecambe beach and he completed another lengthy stretch near his home as he bids to stay in shape outside of the ring.

After completing his session the ‘Gypsy King’ then headed for the kitchen and proudly showed off his stunning dessert on Instagram.

He tweeted: ‘Afternoon everyone have a blessed Sunday. I’ve made a lovely [trifle] to celebrate my 10 mile run this morning, #britishbakeoff2020 #summertimefun #stayhomestaysafe.’

Fury has also been praised by his former coach, Ben Davison, for inspiring normal people outside of the ring for coming through his battles with mental health.

The heavyweight overcame mental issues and drugs problems before losing 10-stone in weight and reclaiming his world title after three years out of the ring.

Ali returned to boxing after a three-year exile for refusing to join the US army for Vietnam war

Fury regained his heavyweight world title after a three-year absence with mental health issues

Davison, who played a key role in Fury’s weight loss and return to the ring but parted ways with him prior to his second victorious fight against Deontay Wilder, says his influence is comparable to Muhammad Ali.

He said to talkSport: ‘He has inspired thousands of people along the way and people won’t like comparing him – while he is current – to the likes of Muhammad Ali.

‘But what he has managed to achieve inside the ring and outside the ring in terms of the quality he has shown in the ring, but in the way he has inspired and helped so many people outside the ring.

‘Tyson Fury will be spoke about for many, many, many years to come and probably in eras when we are long gone.’

Ali forged his legend after completing an incredible comeback during his career. He was frozen out of boxing and denied a license for refusing to join the US army and fight in the Vietnam War. 

Ali didn’t fight between October 1967 and October 1970, between the ages of 25 and nearly 29, before his license was reinstated after the American public grew sympathetic to his protests against the war. 

He went on to regain his status as heavyweight champion of the world and was involved in some of the greatest fights of all-time against great rivals Joe Frazier and George Foreman.  

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