LAS VEGAS - JULY 03: Brock Lesnar reacts after his second round submission of Shane Carwin to win the UFC Heavyweight Championship Unification bout at the MGM Grand Garden Arena on July 3 2010 in Las Vegas Nevada. (Photo by Jon Kopaloff/Zuffa LLC/Zuffa LLC via Getty Images)
"There was great talent and not so great talent. It becomes very evident in the show. The cream rises to the top, and the guys that are supposed to win, win. It was pretty well etched in stone. It really is a short period of time that you've got these guys. You've really got to manage your time well with them. Five-and-a-half weeks is a short period of time, and there's a lot of fighting going on in that period. If these guys bring bad habits to the table or they lack experience in one area, you've got to be pretty creative to figure that out really fast."
Former UFC heavyweight champion-turned-Ultimate Fighter (TUF) 13 coach Brock Lesnar talks to media members (via ESPN.co.uk) about the difficulty in making bad fighters good and good fighters great in the span of just six weeks. Lesnar, who coaches opposite Junior dos Santos on the Spike TV reality show, will give UFC fans a taste of what's to come in the upcoming season during tonight's (March 30) premiere at 9 p.m. ET. Can the dueling heavyweights have any kind of significant impact on their team's progression? Or is the success of their fighters basically the luck of the draw? We're 13 seasons into this thing folks, let's hear some honest assessments.