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Bray Wyatt Continues to Send out Messages Online—Kingston on issues with Mental Health

In a recent Tweet, Bray Wyatt has enticed many fans with the very real possibility of him premiering at Dynamite this week in Rochester, New York. The rumors have been plentiful in recent weeks and months since his untimely WWE release.

via Twitter /Bray Wyatt

He has been pretty active on social media, recently commenting on both WWE wrestlers and tweeting cryptic comments.

Of Big E’s WWE Championship win, he recently tweeted:

“…I am late on this, and I wasn’t there. But Big E is the type of dude that the boys line up to congratulate. It’s a real good look…”

via Twitter /Bray Wyatt

But it was his latest tweet (above), and as of this writing, that has fueled the fire that he will be joining the Dark Order this week even more, he standing next to Brodie Lee in an image—an old one from his days in WWE; in the image The Wyatt Family in its entirety facing Bryan and the Usos.

In conjunction with his Twitter tagline: “Revenge is a Confession of pain,” many can come to any possible conclusions.

Fingers crossed, and don’t miss Dynamite on TNT this Wednesday night at 8 PM Eastern, folks.

Eddie Kingston on his mental health

AEW Star, Eddie Kingston, has been rather popular lately, especially since his addressing of the New York crowd in Queens this past week after Rampage on TNT aired. And really, he’s been an institution in independent wrestling unto himself for 18-19 years. A definite fan-favorite, Eddie has undoubtedly worked hard through it all, despite some issues.

As has been reported by, Eddie Kingston has been battling with issues concerning his mental health for years. It was in an episode of My Mom’s Basement, that he finally spoke about his issues with an admirable openness, and perhaps, as he says, to inspire others to understand that help is certainly out there:

“…Growing up the way I grew up wasn’t bad, but I saw things and I heard things. My parents were always very open with me. They never wanted to hide anything, or they never took anything as being shameful. They never thought trying to get help to better your life was wrong. They tried to instill that in me. So, when I’m talking about my mental health issues or when I talk about me on Zoloft, people are like, ‘Thank you so much for saying that.’ I’m like, what’s the big deal? But you know what, if that helps people with me talking, then good. I’d rather be known for helping people with opening up and feeling better – trust me, I’d love to still be world champion – but at the end of the day, if something crazy happens where it doesn’t, if I help people kind of open up more and not be ashamed of their mental health or be ashamed to talk about it, then I’ve won. I don’t see the big deal of getting help. We’re all whacked, and none of us are perfect. Show me the perfect person, and I’ll show you a liar. So, what’s the point of lying to ourselves? We have to love ourselves at some point. If we don’t love ourselves, then we can’t love nobody else. Take what you are, embrace who you are, and get better. That’s it. Try your best to get better and love yourself…” 

via 411 Mania

NEXT: Adam Cole on NJPW—Danielson on Impact of All Out—Moxley at DEFY Wrestling

“To share your weakness is to make yourself vulnerable; to make yourself vulnerable is to show your strength.”

-Criss Jami

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