Miguel Robles def. De'Vin Graves
Robles has wrestled a handful of times for the NWA in the past and I believe I've seen Graves in action at least once before. Thus, I'm not too familiar with either guy, and it doesn't help that they didn't have a crowd to feed off of. Graves clearly needs more experience, but Robles is decent enough at least. I didn't think this was a bad bout, but there certainly wasn't anything about it that stood out to me.
Magic Jake Dumas def. AJ Cazana
I don't think I've ever seen Dumas compete before, so I didn't understand all of the talk regarding how he "rebranded" himself seeing as how I didn't know what he was doing previously. His new gimmick feels like it was inspired by Criss Angel, which someone in the crowd pointed out before the bell rang. This was less of a match and more of a showcase for Dumas than anything. It was interesting, if nothing else. I'm curious if we'll be seeing more of him in the NWA going forward.
Mims def. Diante
Mims was obviously the most notable name featured on this show, so I'm glad his match was saved for the main event slot. The commentators mentioned that both of these men were trained by Anthony Mayweather, for whatever that's worth. It was said that this was Diante's NWA debut and I thought he did well. Despite being fairly basic, this was the best bout of the three on this show, even though that's not saying much.
This was a weirdly structured show. Dumas vs. Cazana had a crowd (though I'm not sure where or when it was taped) whereas the other two did not. Joe Galli mentioned that those matches were taped prior to the Powerrr tapings, but it sounded like there were at least some people at ringside for Mims vs. Diante to give that more of an atmosphere. In short, this was essentially NWA USA's version of PowerrrSurge where they put together random matches to fill out a show. None of them were overly memorable, but they were mostly fine. Austin Idol's commentary was unbearable as usual, unfortunately. This episode can easily be skipped.