<div class="Article" style="float: left;"> <table> <tr style="vertical-align: bottom;"> <td> <h3><a href="/go=news.detail&gid=198329" target="_blank"> Junie Browning: I'm trying to get help </a></h3> </td> </tr> </table> <a href="/go=news.detail&gid=198329" ><img class="photo" src="http://img.mixedmartialarts.com/method=get&rs=100&q=75&x=-1&y=5&w=310&h=165&ro=0&s=66F2EF8B-1D09-6BFC-E5D2A6B3D0EACAA9.JPG" /></a> <strong class="ArticleSource">[mmaweekly.com]</strong> <div style="clear: both; line-height: 1px;height: 1px;"> </div> </div> <blockquote>
After being arrested and subsequently released from the UFC, the former Ultimate Fighter contestant looks back in retrospect and takes full responsibility for his actions.
"Just how dumb I am, and retarded mistakes I make," Browning answered when asked what he takes away from the recent arrest. "Sometimes it's not controllable for me to handle by myself. I'm trying to get help; maybe I need to be on my meds. I get in the cage and fight another human being for money; I'm not the most sane person.
"There's something wrong with all of us. I get kicked out of the UFC for making a mistake, and some fighters can get in their truck and lead the police on a five-mile car chase and they have to pull him out at gun point and they're still fighting. We all make mistakes."
Now working out of the Tapout training center in Las Vegas with coach Shawn Tompkins and fighters such as Sam Stout and Chris Horodecki, it's the new focus that Browning believes will take him to the next level. This time around, though, he's okay taking things slow and easy, and the first step is his fight in The MMA Big Show close to his hometown in Kentucky.