Nottingham's Carl Froch says he is going to do himself, his family and his sport proud when he steps into the ring on Saturday night.
The Cobra, as he is known in the boxing world, is taking on George Groves in a rematch at Wembley Stadium.
Carl Froch has told ITV News Central his opponent on Saturday night "is a great fighter".
'The Cobra' will face George Groves for a second time in the biggest fight in post-war British boxing history.
The first fight was controversially stopped in the ninth round.
Carl Froch, the current WBA and IBF Super Middleweight Champion, says he is "feeling strong" ahead of Saturday's biggest post-war fight in British boxing history.
'The Cobra', from Nottingham, takes on George Groves at Wembley.
The pair met previously for Froch v Groves I, but the battle was controversially stopped in the ninth round forcing a rematch.
Everything you need to know about the biggest fight in post-war British boxing history - Carl Froch v George Groves: The rematch.Read the full story ›
Londoner George Groves has refused to fight Carl Froch unless the British Boxing Board of Control allow a non-British crew of officials for their super-middleweight world title rematch later this year.
The 25-year-old claimed at a press conference today that the ninth-round stoppage by referee Howard Foster which saw Froch beat him in November was a "stonewall" robbery.
The pair will meet again on May 31 at Wembley.
Promoter Eddie Hearn backed Groves's call for neutral officials, saying the May rematch will be the "biggest fight in British boxing history".
For everyone wondering... Yes I completed the Rubik's cube while Froch was talking today at the Presser @skyadamsmith will confirm! ;)
The rematch sold 20,000 tickets in the first five minutes. Then the website crashed, promoter Eddie Hearn told ITV News' Rags Martel.
Boxing legend Frank Bruno who was the last Brit to fight at Wembley Stadium.
The last Briton to to fight at Wembley Stadium was Frank Bruno.
Speaking to BBC Radio Five Live, Frank Bruno said:
"Whatever the crowd was there for my fight against Oliver McCall - whether it was 2,000 or 50,000 - it didn't matter. Because those there were unbelievable, the way they got behind me and it gave me a big boost.
"Fighting at Wembley is the Rolls Royce, the Bentley, of boxing. It is a dream come true. It has always been the big place to hold the big fights. It was nerve wracking but it was an amazing feeling."