Moose def. Willie Mack by Referee Stoppage
This was a rematch from Saturday's Turning Point event. Mack has basically been in a stepping stone-esque role all year, and although it'd be nice to see him do more than take beatings, he's helped elevate a bunch of people and Moose is the latest example of that. They had a good match and the referee stoppage finish was effective in establishing Moose as ruthless. I don't think he still needs to be carrying around that TNA World Heavyweight Championship belt, but I assume that's so he can proclaim he's a world champion when he inevitably challenges Rich Swann for the Impact World Championship.
Suicide vs. Gio Ended in a No Contest
It's been months since Suicide was last in action on IMPACT! Wrestling if I remember correctly, so I was wondering what the point of this was when it started. I figured it might have been designed to be a showcase for Suicide in an attempt to build him back up, but its purpose quickly became clear when Eric Young and Joe Doering showed up and laid both men out. Doering debuted at Turning Point last Saturday and previously had a run in All Japan Pro Wrestling. Young cut a cryptic promo afterward calling someone out and I'm sure we won't have to wait long to find out who he was talking about.
Havok and Nevaeh def. Alisha Edwards and Tenille Dashwood in an Impact Knockouts Tag Team Championship Tournament Quarterfinal Match
Dashwood and Alisha were a pretty random pairing, so you had to know they weren't going to advance to the next round. Alisha's in-ring performances tend to be very hit or miss, and while she wasn't terrible here, I'm surprised she did most of the work for her team because it didn't do the match any favors. This wasn't the strongest way to kick off the tourney, but at least it had the right result.
Hernandez def. Fallah Bahh
These two have been involved in an angle where Bahh apparently owes Hernandez money, or something like that. I honestly don't know because I don't pay too close attention to Hernandez' backstage segments. In other words, this had some storyline significance, but I can't say I cared about it. It was well-worked yet felt like filler. If nothing else, it's been nice to see Bahh show some more range compared to where he was a year or so ago, though.
Impact World Champion Rich Swann and Trey Miguel def. The Rascalz (Dez and Wentz)
Swann was the perfect partner for Miguel as he took on his teammates one final time in IMPACT. The outcome was never in doubt with this being the sendoff for The Rascalz from the company, but the action was entertaining and everyone got their signature spots in. I didn't expect The Rascalz to get as much time as they did afterward to say goodbye and the emotion they showed seemed genuine. They were only around for two years, but this was where they made names for themselves and they'll do well wherever they got next. Sami Callihan and Ken Shamrock laid out all four men backstage to set the stage for Swann vs. Shamrock next week.
I liked how the entire episode was built around The Rascalz' farewell in the main event. IMPACT doesn't do stuff like that often, so it felt like a special occasion. The rest of the show featured fallout from Turning Point, the kickoff to the Knockouts Tag Team Championship Tournament, and Moose continuing to dominate. Hernandez vs. Bahh was whatever and there wasn't much advancement in the search for John E. Bravo's killer, but those my only nitpicks from the show. It was an easy watch, even if there wasn't anything worth seeking out aside from The Rascalz' sendoff.