The Summer Sizzler may not have been scorching hot, but it did give us a hard-hitting main event to crown a new contender for Minoru Suzuki’s title.

We’re in York Hall, and after a show away, James Daniels is back as ring announcer, with only one of the Andys on commentary as Andy Simmonz was late. Andy Quildan made sure to bury him for his tardiness…

Josh Bodom vs. Dan Magee
These two have had quite the feud in the past few months, as Dan Magee’s ascent in 2018 continued. It led to him getting new ring gear today, which was very evocative of Jeff Jarrett’s mid-90s WWF gear. Dial M for Magee…

Bodom mocked Magee’s new gear, and we start with THUNDER SLAPS! Yeah, they’re not pulling punches, as the venom flew early, with Magee’s Side Effect sending Bodom bouncing into the corner. A back body drop out of the corner sent Bodom to the floor as he lost his footing, but Magee made the most of it, hitting a corkscrew press to the outside as continued to make his statement of intent.

Back inside, Bodom snatches at him for a Lo-Bodom-Knee, then a tope con giro on the outside, before the brawl spilled to the outside, where Bodom aimed a few kicks towards the relative rookie’s leg. We return to the ring as a standing moonsault gets Bodom a near-fall as the pace slowed down a little, but the strikes remained loud as the pair continued to swing for the fences until Magee’s pump-handled Go To Sleep left Bodom down and out.

Andy Simmonz finally turned up here, right as the pair exchanged more elbows, but it’s Magee who starts to chain stuff together, landing a sliding Flatliner and a back senton for a two-count, before an attempt at a single crab was avoided. There’s a Slingblade from Magee for a two-count, but another crack at a Side Effect’s blocked as Bodom flips out… only to end up taking a ‘rana off the top and a flip Destroyer for an eventual two-count. There’s another Flatliner as Magee goes all Kay Lee Ray with his Koji Clutch set-up, but commentary opts to call back to it being how Fred Yehi edged past Josh Bodom last time at York Hall. Another pumphandle GTS follows, but Bodom still kicks out, and he’s forced to counter a Bliss Buster before they headed to the apron, as a tombstone reversal ended up with both men unceremoniously spilling to the floor,

Not to worry, Magee counters into that scooped reverse DDT on the floor, but Bodom recovers first, and catches Magee as he returned to the ring, scoring with a Bliss Buster for a near-fall! A PK’s next though, and that’s all! Well, Dan Magee certainly brought it, but this had a whiff of “guy hitting everyone’s finishers and still losing” – showing that he’s come a long way, but perhaps he isn’t ready for wins at York Hall yet? ***¼

Great O-Kharn vs. Shane Strickland
This was O-Kharn’s first appearance in York Hall – and after the gimmick received rather mixed receptions… it didn’t go down any differently here, although he is becoming a bit of a cult figure. Despite having his question mark on back-to-front!

On paper, this was a bit of a weird match, considering the relative caches of the two wrestlers: one’s on tour from New Japan and has been undefeated thus far in Rev Pro, the other… has been fairly regular at York Hall, but has only ever recorded one win in Rev Pro. O-Kharn jumped Strickland from behind at the bell, taking him into the corners before taking a powder as he tried to rile up Strickland… who looked to dive outside, only to get caught with a hotshot. Going for the ears and nose, O-Kharn remains on top of Strickland using some methodical offence that he continued to establish as his own. Problem was, York Hall remained ambivalent towards it, at least until they started to rally behind Strickland as he was forced to fight out of a crossface.

Strickland finally blocks some offence, getting his hands up to stop a flying Mongolian chop, before unleashing with some chops. O-Kharn manages to sneak in a Mongolian chop as he cut off Strickland, but it’s only temporary as Swerve fakes out a head kick before catching O-Kharn with a cutter for a near-fall. There’s a German suplex out of Strickland for another two-count, before Strickland leaps up to the top rope in one move… only for O-Kharn to move out of harms way.

He suckers Strickland back into the corner and returns him to the top rope for a belly-to-back superplex attempt, but it backfires as Strickland hits a pair of double stomps for a near-fall. Strickland took down his knee pads for a knee strike, but O-Kharn uses referee Shay Purser as a human shield before kicking Swerve low… but he runs into a discus lariat as the field of play remained even. Well, at least until Strickland ran into a Flatliner before O-Kharn catches him in the Torture Device – a head claw and a back stretcher – and an eventual claw-assisted chokeslam for a near-fall.

In the end though, a front suplex, then a reverse suplex proved to be enough for the win, as O-Kharn’s search for a consistently-used finisher continued. This was… okay, I guess? The crowd were definitely more invested when Shane Strickland was on offense, and somehow O-Kharn’s current “game plan” has proved to be less impactful than the Young Lion’s template from back in the day. **¼

Oh hey, there’s an advert for Rev Pro on Demand here. I assume this show’s going onto other services soon, because it’d be a waste to advertise a service… on a service you’re watching it on!

Adam Brooks vs. KUSHIDA
Serious question, when Adam Brooks yells “get ready fellas”, does he not give a stuff about the female fans? This was a match that some weren’t exactly thrilled for, considering that Adam Brooks’ career in the UK hasn’t been sparking aside from matches with Will Ospreay.

KUSHIDA wasn’t in any mood to mess around, as he didn’t wait for his “bit” in his music to hit, and we’ve got a tentative start too as he takes KUSHIDA down with a double wristlock before he ended up running into a hiptoss/cross armbreaker as KUSHIDA teased an early submission. Brooks rolls to the outside as we have a brief Benny Hill chase, but KUSHIDA doesn’t fall for the usual ploy as he’s able to return to the ring… only to get caught in the corner for a Cheeky Poke-to-the-Eye. Commentary kept playing up how Adam Brooks was desperate for a match against Will Ospreay… but Andy Quildan revealed here how Brooks was offered the match in September, only for it to be turned down. Interesting…

Meanwhile, Brooks wears down on KUSHIDA with some eye rakes, before a PK on the apron left him down and out. Back in the ring again, there’s a rear chinlock that KUSHIDA’s forced to elbow out of, as the match felt distinctly… slow? Definitely not the kind of “fast-paced” action that folks establish with the juniors, and I’m left scratching my head as to why Brooks would go for a ripcord low blow when the referee had a perfect view of things. Brooks is left to cower as KUSHIDA threatened to punch him in the face, before the former IWGP Junior champion mounts his comeback, scoring a hiptoss and a low dropkick, before a trip took the Aussie into the turnbuckles. An attempted Back to the Future is stopped as Brooks deadweighted himself, before a Flatliner took KUSHIDA into the buckles again. The Brooks resurgence looked to continue, but KUSHIDA counters a slingshot DDT into a Hoverboard Lock that ends quickly in the ropes.

KUSHIDA goes back to the arm, but he’s taken into the corner for a dropkick as the camera angle shows Brooks doing a senton bomb for the hell of it… and missing. That crash and burn allowed KUSHIDA to get back to his knees, sparking some back-and-forth strikes before an over-the-knee brainbuster from Brooks left KUSHIDA rolling into the corner.

Brooks tries to take KUSHIDA up top, but he’s caught with a Hoverboard Lock, as KUSHIDA rolls him down to the mat still in the hold… but Brooks tries to fight out, only to get rolled through into Back to the Future as KUSHIDA gets the win. Finally, Brooks’ winning run comes to a comprehensive end… but with commentary painting this as “Will Ospreay’s greatest adversary getting the win over Adam Brooks”, this felt like a bump in the road for Brooks rather than the start of something big for KUSHIDA. I’m still not sold on Adam Brooks though… ***¼

CCK (Chris Brookes & Jonathan Gresham) vs. Aussie Open (Mark Davis & Kyle Fletcher)
This was originally meant to have been Aussie Open against the Killer Elite Squad, but the passing of Jim “The Anvil” Neidhart last week meant that Davey Boy Smith Jr. pulled out. Instead though, we got Original CCK as a replacement… and this one stole the show.

As noted by some on their recent tour of the US for PROGRESS, I can confirm that there is a ridiculous height difference between Brookes and Gresham. Anyway, we started with lots of duelling chants, with “There’s Only One Jon Gresham” for his Rev Pro debut, before he started in with Kyle Fletcher, quickly taking him down to the mat as the Aussie Arrow was forced to come up with a plan B.

The pair go back-and-forth on each other’s wrist, but Gresham couldn’t monkey flip away as Fletcher clung on… only for Gresham to go the long way around to escape en route to a stand-off. One arse slap later, and both men tag out as the big men of each team… but Chris Brookes messed up by chopping Mark Davis, as it led to a chop war that was only ever going to produce one winner.

The Aussies combined as Fletcher’s dropkick gets him a near-fall on Brookes, amid a sea of frequent tags… Davis’ body slam and back senton draws in Gresham to break up the cover, but he’s quickly running for it as the mere look from Dunkzilla forced him to run for his life. He manages to return for a blind tag as Gresham dumps Kyle with a German suplex… which got him a little carried away, as he tried to chop on Fletcher in the corner… to no effect. You know what did work? A chop to the balls! I think Jonathan Gresham’s been watching some ACH tapes… (with apologies if he’s also been doing that too!)

CCK took over after the ball slap, combining as well as you’d expect them to, as a double-team stomp to the ankles of Fletcher left the Aussie Arrow down for a leg grapevine. Gresham’s back to play around, but again his chops barely faze Fletcher… nor does a chop to the thigh, but after he lulled Fletcher into a false sense of security, we finally get a chop that worked as Mark Davis was left furious… distracting the referee as CCK took their shots at Fletcher on the apron.

Kyle strikes back though, decking Gresham with forearms before he resists a drop toe hold, only for a chop block to the back of the knee to take Fletcher down. Gresham again tries to rile Davis into the ring, and it backfired as Fletcher shoves away a series of toe holds… before scoring with a Michinoku driver as he and Gresham were left flat on the mat. Would we get Gresham vs. Davis? Not quite, as both men tagged out, but that doesn’t stop Dunkzilla chopping/clotheslining CCK!

Gresham eats the whoopee cushion seated splash as a flapjack gets a two-count on Brookes, before the pair again tag out, with Fletcher perhaps still a little sore from all the work to his legs. It showed too, as Gresham hits a missile dropkick to both of the Aussies, before Brookes blind tagged his way in following a Quebrada. Another tag back out to Gresham allowed the Octopus to hit a shooting star press for a near-fall as the match remained finely poised. Gresham’s finally left in there against Mark Davis, and despite his best efforts, he’s caught with a bucklebomb and the Alphamare Waterslide for a near-fall. Fletcher’s flying X-Factor’s good for another two-count as the Aussies looked to keep Chris Brookes out of it, hitting a double-team Go To Sleep on the outside as Gresham was well and truly isolated… but somehow Gresham’s saved as Brookes dove in after a Fidget Spinner.

There’s a brief flurry from Brookes, as he trapped Davis’ head in the ring apron ahead of a stomp, while Fletcher and Gresham looked as fresh as a daisy countering each other’s holds, leading to Gresham finally grabbing an ankle lock, turning it into a trapped-leg German suplex that forced Mark Davis to make the save this time as the ring filled up. Brookes and Gresham looked to combine again, with Gresham again going for Fletcher’s knee as a brainbuster gets a near-fall, as CCK enjoyed another flurry of offence, leading to a Praying Mantis Bomb from Brookes and another shooting star press from Gresham… that Fletcher somehow kicked out of!

Still on the resurgence, Gresham looked for a figure four, but it’s quickly reversed as Chris Brookes tries to roll them back over. He pushes them too far as Gresham finally gets the hold in as Andy Q flat out directed things from commentary. The hold’s broken up by way of a Davis powerbomb, as the Aussies worked their way back into it, quickly dumping Gresham with a pull-up powerbomb.

A diving dropkick from Chris Brookes breaks up that cover, but he’s taken outside and flattened with a plancha before a Shadow Driver from Mark Davis out of nowhere puts Gresham down for the three-count… and we’re all left breathless! Twice in a fortnight, Aussie Open steal the show at Rev Pro. Go out of your way to watch this one again… and again… and again! ****½

Soberano Jr. vs. Titan
This was Soberano’s European debut, while Titan had worked over here on last year’s ROH tour of the UK. Titan and Soberano have been on the same team in recent weeks for CMLL, but it was Soberano who holds the singles win, having defended his Mexican National Welterweight Championship over Titan back in June.

Titan started by heading outside, much to the annoyance of Soberano, before they finally got going inside with a series of pinning attempts that didn’t even register a count. An armdrag from Titan takes Soberano outside as we’re in the realm of measured, less flippy lucha here, before Titan dizzied himself and his foe with some headscissors. A faked-out dive sees Titan remain on top, but he misses a boot and gets caught in the ropes as Soberano came in with a twisting body press back in off the top rope, as the pace quickened a little… ending with another fake-out this time from Soberano. Titan cheapshots Soberano from a handshake, before he instantly held down Soberano in a bid to unask him… drawing some boos from the crowd ahead of a tiltawhirl backbreaker.

Titan keeps on top with a series of kicks to knock Soberano to the mat as he looked for a cross armbreaker next, before he sailed through the corner with a Miz-like clothesline through the ropes, landing hard on the floor on his backside… not that you’d know it though, as he’s right back in to stomp on Soberano and go for his mask once more. Soberano tries to hit back, dropkicking Titan off the top rope to the floor ahead of a Sasuke special! Titan tries to head up the aisle, but Soberano catches him and throws him back into the ring as he tries to unmask his foe… but that too draws boos as York Hall respects masks. Instead though, Titan’s knocked into a Tree of Woe, and gets met with a running knee to the gut for a near-fall.

There’s a Matrix from Titan as he avoids a clothesline, before he kips up to catch Soberano with a kick on the top rope, ahead of a ‘rana that’s blocked and met with a slight slip as the pair eventually snap off the ‘rana in the end. We see another ‘rana as Titan takes Soberano to the outside ahead of an Asai moonsault that nearly saw the pair crash into the steps in the aisle. Back in the ring, Soberano leaps into a superkick for a near-fall, before a handspring elbow’s turned into a German suplex as the momentum swung back in Titan’s favour. Just as I say that, Titan’s dropkick misses as he’s hung in the ropes for a springboard moonsault from Soberano, before the pair chop their way back to their feet, but in the end Titan wins out with a Dragon screw before he tied up Soberano and rolled him into a pin for the win.

Considering that very few in York Hall would have known either of these guys going in, this was a match that could very easily gone badly… but Titan and Soberano were able to win the crowd over without having to resort to flips for the sake of flips. A good first step in the Rev Pro/CMLL relationship! ***½

Jurn Simmons vs. Lance Archer
Originally scheduled to face Chris Brookes after the Sam Adonis situation, Jurn’s Rev Pro debut ended up being against Lance Archer after the card reshuffle.

Luckily, there were a LOT of folks in York Hall who remembered Jurn from his wXw weekender here in January 2017… even if he’d ditched the gyrating for a rather more showy viking-inspired entrance. That would play into some crowd chants… Jurn was distinctly nonplussed by Archer’s water antics, while Lance just lost his mind at all the chants that Jurn was getting. We have good memories.

There’s some rough-housing at the start, as the two big guys looked to take each other down with shoulder charges, only to get caught from behind with a forearm as the Suzuki-gun member looked to get ahead. Jurn’s giving out forearms in return as the Icelandic football thunderclaps were sent in Jurn’s direction, right as the match spilled to the outside. Simmons tries to suplex Archer to the floor, but it’s reversed as Jurn ends up running into a Bossman Slam, allowing Archer to take control. A short-arm lariat dumps Jurn again, as Archer seemed to be splitting his attention between Jurn and the referee. Simmons eventually fires up, but he’s whipped into the turnbuckles as the crowd just didn’t give a damn about the former Lance Hoyt.

More thunderclaps try to get Jurn back into it, while getting under the former Dallas’ skin with chants of “who are ya?”, before Archer ran into a dropkick from Jurn. Boots and forearms from Simmons finally gets him into the match, with a clothesline dropping Archer, who eventually comes back with a pounce, before a chokeslam drew a near-fall. Archer heads up top… and misses a moonsault as he tried to put away Simmons, who was able to make a comeback with a draping DDT off the middle rope. A piledriver’s blocked as Archer back body drops him onto the apron, before catching Jurn up top for a superplex attempt… before bringing him down with the Blackout (inverted crucifix bomb) for the win. This was… there. I doubt anyone had high expectations of Archer as a singles on this show, and they wouldn’t have been left disappointed. Hopefully Jurn’ll be brought back, as the crowd were on his side from the off and will surely lap up any return date. **

Post-match, Archer returns to the ring to pick up Jurn Simmons… but instead he just offers a fist bump.

Rev Pro British Cruiserweight Championship: El Phantasmo vs. David Starr (c)
Following some accidental innuendo from Andy Quildan, Starr vowed that if El Phantasmo didn’t win the title, he’d be barred from any future title shots while he held the belt. That was a stipulation that some thought was tipping off the result…

You do know, Starr’s meant to be a bad guy here. Although the crowd cheering his every word would convince you otherwise!

Anyway, Phantasmo was in pink and black gear, as a nod to the late Jim “The Anvil” Neidhart, and we start with ELP throwing bombs at Starr, taking him into the corners as the Canadian tried to end this early… but Starr uses the ring, twanging the ropes into Phantasmo’s eyes as he quickly turned it around. A spinning back elbow from Starr’s quickly met with a forearm from ELP, who looked to go diving… but he has to escape a Cherry Mint DDT before the cameraman completely missed a faked-out dive.

Starr decides to do a Travis Banks and walk away with his belt, waving away the match as referee Shay Purser counted up… but Phantasmo stops Purser, much to the annoyance of the champion. It created a spot for Phantasmo to take advantage of, as he dove over the referee for a tope into Starr, before they headed outside, as ELP took Starr into a corner and booted him. The pair fight up the aisle, with Phantasmo back body dropping out of a piledriver, before they scattered the commentary crew as Andy Quildan grabbed his shiny new iPad, expecting to have a wrestler thrown through it, but instead Starr just DDTs Phantasmo on the stage. In the end, someone did fly, with Phantasmo getting thrown off the stage and into the seats below as Starr raced back to the ring to try and claim a count-out.

Phantasmo managed to drag his way back into the ring before the ten count was reached, but Starr continued to paintbrush him with slaps, which of course riled up ELP as the pair went nose-to-nose. A superkick from Phantasmo and a dropkick has Starr on the defensive, with a standing shooting star press almost putting him away. There’s a tornado DDT and a pop-up cutter next, but the ELP rope walk/’rana is brutally cut off with a powerbomb as Starr put the brakes on his challenger.

ELP still tries to fire back, but Starr superkicks away the knee and works on the leg en route to the standing Sharpshooter… yes, it’s the Edgucator again! Starr tries to stretch ELP some more, but he gets to the ropes. Starr tried to get the referee to wave off the match, but as that wasn’t forthcoming he pulls ELP into a trapped-leg German suplex attempt, only for Phantasmo to fight back. There’s a roll-up with a handful of tights as Starr looked to be getting desperate, but ELP kicks out and pushed the issue. Starr tries to mock Phantasmo with the whirlibird neckbreaker, but ELP flips out and instead dumps Starr with his own Blackheart Buster, only for Starr to roll away as Phantasmo couldn’t make the cover. Instead, ELP goes up top for a frog splash that went all the way across the ring, but Starr had to kick out as he was grasping for that bottom rope. The pair went up top as ELP looked for a superplex, but instead Starr shoves Phantasmo into the referee… and with no referee, ELP looks to finish off Starr with a reverse death valley driver, but of course, there’s nobody to count.

With the referee still down, Starr’s able to sneak in a low blow and another Blackheart Buster for a delayed near-fall as Shay Purser finally stirred back into life. The Han Stansen lariat followed, flipping Phantasmo inside out… but he sits up like a deadman, and it’s like Starr’s seen a ghost! The pair continue to trade shots, but there’s a belt shot from Starr as the ref’s still out, before the Trapped Arm Bob Fossil piledriver finally puts Phantasmo away. With a touch of shenanigans, David Starr manages to eke past his biggest challenge to date – and with Phantasmo now “at the back of the line”, it’s time to build up someone new. ***¾

WALTER vs. Tomohiro Ishii
Instead of an instant rematch, Tomohiro Ishii has to go through WALTER if he’s to get a shot at Minoru Suzuki’s British Heavyweight Championship… barely a week after completing a hard-fought and memorable G1 Climax.

There’s a big fight feel to start us off, as WALTER takes Ishii into the ropes… and backs away gracefully. Ishii returns the favour, but doesn’t break so quickly, so WALTER instead stuffs his takedown attempt as they grapple, with Ishii grabbing hold of the wrist as he tried to keep the Austrian at close quarters. WALTER takes advantage of that though, trying an arm lift before sweeping Ishii to the mat as the crowd booed WALTER’s perceived arrogance. Ishii throws a chop, which normally would be a bad mistake and be a sure sign of doom, but he’s able to escape WALTER’s retort. Some shoulder tackles finally led to WALTER knocking down the Stone Pitbull, before there’s an impressive leapfrog and big boot out of the Austrian. Men WALTER’s size should not be that agile – it’s not fair on the rest of us!

Some European uppercuts from WALTER follow, as does a slam and a big knee drop, before the Austrian just laid waste to Ishii with a series of stomps. And then… CHOP!

Yep, York Hall security can do their worst and confiscate things like lip balm and painkillers, but they can’t do nothing about those chops! Ishii’s damn near shoved out of the ring by the boot of WALTER, as another chop leaves him on the mat. The beatdown continues with Ishii getting taken into the buckles, but he fires back with elbows… until another gunshot-like chop cracked Ishii right back into the buckles.

Every time Ishii looked to try and get back into it, he’s quickly snuffed out… but he does manage to catch WALTER with a powerslam. Some chops from Ishii barely registered in comparison to those he received, as York Hall played witness to a game of “how loud can your chest sound?” (the title admittedly isn’t catchy), before WALTER traps his foe in a Gojira clutch. There’s a rope break, but Ishii avoids the German suplex, then another leapfrog/boot combo, before a lariat finally takes down the Austrian. Ishii tries to hoist up WALTER for a suplex, but instead he eats another boot, then a German suplex, before a butterfly suplex almost put him away. WALTER lifts Ishii up to the top rope next, but Ishii headbutts him away before we’re back to those goddamned chops, ahead of a butterfly superplex… that Ishii popped up from!

Yup, there’s more chops, but Ishii seemed impervious to them as both men began to swing for the fences, with Ishii’s elbows just earning him a massive shotgun dropkick. Thanks for coming Tomohiro… but he somehow kicks out of a snap powerbomb from WALTER, as more of those chops end up being absorbed by Ishii’s chests and our eardrums. Ishii’s just weren’t as loud, but they seemed to be more effective, before he ends up ducking one and landing a German suplex. WALTER’s back up, and fires off more chops before dishing out a brainbuster to Ishii for a near-fall, as he goes a little Okada on us, grabbing Ishii’s wrist so he could keep pulling him up for chops. Eventually one of those is ducked as Ishii returns with a headbutt, then an enziguiri, before a lariat nearly gets the Stone Pitbull the win… as does a sliding lariat, before he somehow found the strength to lift up WALTER for a sheer-drop brainbuster… and that’s enough to stun him for three seconds as Ishii gets his rematch!

Good God above… this perhaps wasn’t a “match of the year” outing like Ishii’s two efforts against Keith Lee, but this was a really good match between two hosses who just loved chops. So much so, in fact, that when WALTER dragged Ishii back into the ring afterwards for a handshake, Ishii waves it off and offered him a chest for one last chop. That to me, suggests that we’re not done here… and WALTER vs. Ishii 2 (if and when that happens) is going to rule. ****½

So, the Summer Sizzler was built largely as a one-match show, in terms of what sold tickets, and instead we ended up with a show that had two show-stealing matches. While WALTER/Ishii wasn’t on the same stratosphere as the Ishii/Keith Lee matches, it’s still worth your while – and with Rev Pro about to embark on their own frantic end to the summer, there’s going to be a LOT going on in Andy Q’s Dream Factory.

Speaking of that… edited off this show was Andy Quildan’s rallying cry ahead of their TV tapings in September. We still don’t know who’ll be broadcasting these shows, but it’s worth noting that there needs to be a fair amount of work done to make these “watchable” on normal TV. Fortunately, it’s nothing major when it comes to the hardware, as only a spot of lighting on the entrance stage is needed to make the wrestlers not come out into darkness…

…but unless more time is spent in production, we’ll still have issues. Far too often things like the hard camera going blurry was an issue, as was the mobile camera crew losing track of what they’re meant to be filming. If you’re not going to be using the viewfinder to frame your shots, and instead relying on the LCD screen, you’re just creating a rod for your own back as those small screens clearly don’t give an accurate picture of what you’re filming. Promotions like OTT supplement larger LCD panels onto their mobile cameras, so the cameramen can get an accurate idea of what they’re filming – focus and all. If the end game is to get Rev Pro on broadcast TV (or anything that isn’t an internet stream), then things like that would need to be addressed by the current production crew. That being said, comments on social media hinting that there’ll be an external production crew involved should fix these up… but it’ll only serve to highlight the existing issues when things go back in-house.