The Strange Odyssey of Master P's No Limit Wrestler Brad Armstrong, May He Rest in Peace
Unfortunately, P's stint with wrestling became even briefer than his time with the Toronto Raptors. Despite bragging his involvement would see the company sell-out the 55,000 seat SuperDome, P's contributions only lead to a total of 15,593 tickets sold. The broadcast that week only went up by 0.1 in the Nielsen Ratings, and would drop the following week to a number lower than before P first debuted. The company's predominantly-Southern fanbase vocally siding with the group's country music loving bad guy rivals, the West Texas Rednecks. Master P's $200,000 investment was a bust, and the No Limit Soldiers were quietly dissolved.
Armstrong went on to wrestle as a hippie, a hippie killer and, years later, eventually had stints behind the camera as a producer for WWE. After the birth of his daughter, he left the big time wrestling business to spend time with his family and volunteer at a school near his Kennesaw, Georgia home. Despite the group not making waves in the wrestling world, Armstrong remembered his time working with Master P fondly. "[He] wanted to be on wrestling and [he] got on. They just let him do his thing."