In the last annual ppv staged by WWE, or Wrestlemania Backlash, there was one of the most anticipated matches that saw Ronda Rousey return to being the WWE champion, with The Baddest Woman on the Planet who beat the competition from former champion, Charlotte Flair, in one of the most brutal women's I Quit matches in WWE history, making her the first time champion of the blue show.
After the landslide victory of Ronda, who managed to frame her opponent in an Armbar with the help of a steel chair in the center of the Wrestlemania Backlash ring, WWE wanted to confirm how the Nature Boy's daughter suffered a bad injury to an arm, or the fracture of the radius, one of the bones of the upper limb, thus making all this part of the storyline involving Flair.
At the moment, in fact, the WWE has confirmed how its former champion has been expelled from the scene indefinitely, with the injury or rather the work of the injury, which will leave her out of the television screens for some time.
The latest news on Charlotte Flair
Charlotte Flair's storyline injury from WrestleMania Backlash is one of the most newsworthy stories of WWE's latest premium live event. Obviously, the arm injury only served WWE and its Queen to leave her at home for some time, without fans wondering why with Ronda now going her own way and with the former champion preparing instead all for his marriage to former WWE Andrade.
In his latest update to the Wrestling Observer microphones, Dave Meltzer wanted to shed some light on the story, saying: "In the Rousey-Flair match, Rousey made Flair give up with an Armbar. In the storyline, Flair suffered from a fractured radial bone (a fractured forearm).
This is to explain why Charlotte will stay out of the picture to better prepare for her wedding to AEW's Manny Andrade over the Memorial Day weekend. Her return is therefore expected for late summer, for her revenge "It will therefore take a few months before Charlotte Flair returns to ask for her revenge against The Baddest Woman on the Planet and she will obviously do so as a married woman, pregnancies permitting.
Meltzer speculated that the nature of the worked injury should realistically keep her out of action for at least a couple of months: "Well, if you do a broken arm injury, you have to be out of action for at least a couple of months, or else it's kind of like a stupid injury to do, you know because it'd be so fake as you broke your arm and you're back in four weeks. So, yeah, I don't know how long (she will be out for)."