We already brought you part one of our list of the top 10 heaviest WWE wrestlers of all time, and now we’re back with part two! Check out five more massive WWE wrestlers who are so big you might not believe they exist. You might be surprised by what you see!
Number Five: Man Mountain Mike – 623 Pounds. Man Mountain Mike, born Gary Fletcher, was a professional wrestler who was born in 1940 and died in 1988 at the age of 47. Man Mountain Mike weighed an impressive 623 pounds, and he used his weight to his advantage in the ring on numerous occasions. He ended up dying in part because of blood clots he had developed as a result of his diabetes.
Number Four: Haystacks Calhoun – 625 Pounds. Born William Dee Calhoun, Haystacks Calhoun was one of the biggest wrestlers ever to grace the WWE ring. Calhoun was born in 1934 in Texas, and he died in 1989 at the age of 55. Calhoun attracted crowds of people because of his large size and hillbilly antics.
Number Three: Giant Haystacks – 685 Pounds. Not to be confused with Haystacks Calhoun, Giant Haystacks clocked in at 685 pounds at his heaviest. Born Martin Austin Ruane, Haystacks was born in 1946, and he died in 1998 at the age of 52. Haystacks stood at 6’11” and can also be seen in several films, including 1981’s Quest for Fire and 1984’s Give My Regards to Broad Street.
Number Two: The McGuire Twins – 770 Pounds (Each). Though The McGuire Twins are technically two people, they are both so large that they deserve their own spot on this list. The McGuire Twins clocked in at 770 pounds each at their heaviest, and they were born Billy Leon McCrary and Benny Loyd McCrary. The twins were born in North Carolina and became extremely popular as tag-team wrestlers and as a feature at carnivals.
Number One: Happy Humphrey – 800 Pounds. Happy Humphrey tops our list at 800 pounds. Humphrey was born William Joseph Cobb, and he was born in 1926. He may have died in 1989, but his legacy continues to live on and impress people. We hope you enjoyed our list of the top 10 heaviest WWE wrestlers in history!