Carpe Diem should prove to be another night of action-packed British boxing with the likes of Lee Selby, Kevin Mitchell, Luke Campbell, Anthony Joshua and Scott Quigg all on the bill.
Another fighter that will feature is cruiserweight prospect Wadi Camacho (10-1-0, 6KO's), one of Britain's best at that weight.
This Saturday he faces an extremely tough opponent in Tony Conquest (11-1-0, 5KO's), in a test that should measure how far Camacho has come since his disastrous night against China Clarke.
At 28 years of age Wadi is no spring chicken and at this point in his career it is do or die for the London based fighter.
Getting off to a perfect start as a pro, he notched up six straight wins to begin life in the paid ranks. Granted, only two of his opponents had winning records at the time.
Then came the test of then-unbeaten China Clarke. Clarke was unblemished in 11 contests with only one draw interrupting his record.
In hindsight, although it was commendable that two young unbeaten prospects agreed to fight, it was probably a mistake to thrust Camacho into that situation so early on in his professional career.
In the fight for the English cruiserweight title, Wadi was cut in the first round and also went down in the sixth before being pulled out at the end of the seventh.
In a horrible night for Camacho, The favourite had been beaten and his career appeared to have hit a brick wall.
However, since that night Camacho has pushed on and forced himself into the position now he finds himself, an eliminator for a crack at the British title. He has managed this by competing in the much debated Prizefighter series.
Although it has its detractors, the format – boxing’s equivalent of Twenty20 cricket –acts as a springboard for the respective winners to go onto bigger things, whether it be a promising rookie or a seasoned veteran in need of a ‘slump-buster’.
After breezing his way through three opponents at York Hall, Wadi has since gone onto stop Attila Palko (16-8, 13KO's) in two rounds which has set him up for this anticipated clash with Conquest.
Both fighters have almost identical records with a similar knockout percentage, number of wins and both men also have that solitary defeat to their name.
Aged 28 and 29 respectively, there is no obvious advantage for either man. It really is a classic pairing which should make for an interesting bout.
Not only that, but this fight is the biggest of both men’s career. For the loser the prospect of winning the Lonsdale belt may be gone forever. For the winner, the sky is the limit with regards to the domestic scene.
I do expect Camacho to win with a late round stoppage in what I hope will be an excellent fight.
A win for Wadi could set up a scrap with Scottish cruiserweight Stephen Simmons as there have been words exchanged between the two already. It would make for a lively affair.
The British title could be the furthest Camacho could go, but with the lack of talent throughout the division domestically as well as the world scene, an assault on Europe would not be out of the question.
JK James | Follow on Twitter