Luke Gallows Wants the Young Bucks in WWE

The Young Bucks joined Bullet Club on October 15th, 2013 just 5 months after the group’s formation. Doc Gallows, now known as Luke Gallows in WWE, joined the faction the following month. While they aren’t part of the original 4 members of Bullet Club, they’ve been with Bullet Club for all but a few months of its existence.

While “the Club” in WWE might go by a different name, they are representing the faction in WWE while others carry it on in NJPW and ROH.

According to Gallows, however, at some point, the Young Bucks need to make their way to WWE as well.

Luke Gallows on the Young Bucks in WWE

Gallows was recently interviewed by Sky Sports. His comments might be considered controversial to some but Gallows believes Matt and Nick Jackson owe it to themselves to sign with WWE someday.

“I hope the Young Bucks come in,” Gallows told reporters. “I think they’re highly, highly talented and if you want to make your mark in sports entertainment, if you want your name to go down in the annals of sports entertainment history, you absolutely have to come to WWE.”

Luke Gallows and Karl Anderson debuted in WWE on April 11th, 2016. Gallows, however, had previously been with the company from 2005 to 2010.

“(WWE) is the pinnacle. It doesn’t get bigger than this. There’s no bigger worldwide stage than WWE. So I think the Young Bucks owe it to themselves to come out here and thrive.”

“Japan is a great place to wrestle but WWE is a worldwide platform and you can’t beat that. Their reach is all across the world.”

the Young Bucks on Signing With WWE

The Young Bucks commented on possibly signing with WWE last May when they were guests on the Edge and Christian podcast.

Even if we were available right now, now is not the time to go for us because everybody in the world is going there and so for the first time I can even remember, it doesn’t seem cool to go there right now.

I think for us, if we did sign right now, we’d probably be lost in the shuffle. And we’re so, so, so appreciated right now, like, by the companies we wrestle for. Like, we’re pushed to the top, we’re in the main events, we pretty much get whatever we want creatively. Like, we’re doing our own angles at this point, so how do we… it would be hard to walk away from all that.

But in 18 months, two years, or whatever our contract is, it’ll be interesting because I’m sure we’re going to at least want to talk to every company and to make a great decision for our families and for ourselves. And I think if it doesn’t happen in 18 months, then, it probably won’t happen.