The Undertaker speaks about potentially quitting wrestling soon in a rare interview

The Undertaker

For decades now, WWE fans past and present have been able to enjoy the trials and tribulations of The Undertaker's career.

A sure-fire first ballot Hall of Famer, Taker has won five WWE Championships, went on a long WrestleMania unbeaten streak, and has put on countless classic matches that makes him a synonymous name within the business.

The mystique of his character is slowly fading though as the years go by.

After being defeated by Roman Reigns at WrestleMania 33 in 2017, it looked as though Taker had retired and was filmed kissing his wife Michelle McCool at ringside.

And last year he pretty much sold his soul to devil as he started up an official Instagram account, which has seen him post personal pictures alongside character ones.

In 2018, Taker gave a rare interview to a Pastor named Ed Young, which was the first time in a long, long while that the Deadman had chose to do such a thing, and it went down a big hit with currently 1.8 million views on YouTube.

Now he's decided to take part in another interview for a documentary series from Onnit Stories, and he meets up with indie wrestler Aaron Solow - who is engaged to WWE superstar Bayley.

When pushed on the topic of ever thinking about quitting the business during his long, storied career, Taker admitted that his time is probably almost up, but never once did he think about walking away when he was a full-time competitor.

The Undertaker has spoken in a rare interview about if he ever thought about quitting the wrestling business.

"You know, at the tail-end [of my career] now, I really have to put everything into perspective, and what damage I'm doing at this point, to myself, and my life after wrestling," Taker admitted, per WrestlingInc.

"But when I was going full-time, no. Even when the business took a real nose-dive, you're thinking, 'OK, how are we gonna get out of this? What we gonna do? We can work harder.'

"The one thing I was really good at, and in my mind anyway, if anybody else feels that way is another story, but in my mind, I felt like it was always where I belonged, and what I should be doing.

"Obviously there were times where money was... but instead of, 'Man, I need to get me a job at the Jiffy Lube and figure out something else later on...', It was, 'What can we do to make this product where we want to see it?'"

It's well known that Taker was a company man and loyal to Vince McMahon, and it's great to see how passionate he was for the business, even when WWE was going through rough times.

But soon enough we're about to see a wrestling world with no Undertaker involved - and that will be sad.

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