TYSON FURY has swapped cleaning up the heavyweight division and roasting opponents for washing the car and BBQing.
The 33-year-old Gypsy King defended his WBC crown against Dillian Whyte last month, with a sizzling sixth-round uppercut.
And he insisted, after thrilling 94,000 Wembley fans, that he was sailing off into the sunset of retirement and relinquishing his title.
Not many inside the sport believe Fury is bowing out at the peak of his powers.
More likely he’ll enjoy another big-money run back in professional wrestling or a cross-sport clash with UFC champ Francis Ngannou, while waiting for fight the winner of Anthony Joshua vs Oleksandr Usyk for the other three belts.
But mastermind trainer SugarHill Steward has revealed how the 6ft 9in father of six is filling his time and his belly for now.
The Kronk gym trainer said: “I’m still talking to him most days but we don’t talk boxing, he’s too busy barbecuing steaks and washing his cars and spending time with the kids.
“He worked so hard over the years so, to reach that pinnacle and retire at the top, toy have to take your hat off to him.
“He’s got himself a new trailer and he is going away with the family. He is enjoying himself and I am happy about that.”
Undefeated Fury believes his wins over Wladimir Klitschko, Deontay Wilder and Dillian Whyte make him the finest heavyweight of his era.
But AJ and Usyk – who are still yet to announce their July-targeted rematch – believe he has to go through them to be recognised as the greatest of this generation.
Steward seems to agree but argues that Fury cannot be blamed for the talent pool being shallow or Joshua suffering losses along the way.
The Detroit mentor explained: “I would have to say he would have to beat one or both of those guys to be considered one of the greatest of all time.
“But it is not his fault that these fights haven’t happened.
“Fury beat Klitschko when he was the best of that era, took time away and then beat Wilder who was the undefeated best of his time.
“If you are the best of your era and the other challenges are not there then it is not your fault, the competition just isn’t there, it can’t be your fault.”