Drew McIntyre revealed the tremendous efforts The Undertaker had to make to perform in the later years of his career. Drew told: "In the last phase of his career, The Undertaker struggled even to walk when he came back to the locker room.
Despite having several physical problems, he never spared himself when he got into the ring. The adrenaline and the desire not to disappoint the fans they drove him to go beyond his limits.He flew into the ring like a Mexican luchador.
When he went backstage and the adrenaline went down, you noticed his difficulties. The Digger loved this business more than anyone else and gave it his all until the last match. One cannot fail to admire it." In a recent interview with ESPN, Deadman commented on the future of WWE: "It seems to me that the company is loosening the chains as to what athletes can say and do.
I believe we will see a more 'aggressive' product in the next months. There is a need for grit and malice in this historical phase. We will see several changes in terms of creativity. Triple H is a really brilliant man and has already shown his creative touch.2 The Undertaker has had an impact on this business that he can hardly describe in words.
In addition to having an incredibly long career, lasting almost 30 years, the Gravedigger has managed to break into people's hearts thanks to his iconic gimmick. The 'Deadman' is a seven-time world champion, having held the WWE Championship four times and the heavyweight title three times.
As if that were not enough, he was the winner of the 2007 Royal Rumble match, making him the first wrestler in history to win the royal fight as the last participant. The 'Phenom' officially retired from the 2020 Survivor Series, where his legendary career had begun 30 years earlier. Shortly before WrestleMania 38, he was inducted into the WWE Hall of Fame with full merit by Vince McMahon himself.