How to write a compelling story about the WWE World Heavyweight Championship
I was at a big WrestleMania party last weekend.
We were talking about the possibility of a WWE World title run and, of course, the big names were in attendance.
I had a conversation with a few of the guys, and I asked them what they thought about the prospect.
They were all like, “Oh, yeah.
I’d be happy.”
It was a conversation that made me realize the possibilities for a successful WrestleMania run.
The WWE World Championship is a big deal for the company, and it would be a big, big deal if it was a WWE Title match, so I decided to do some research to see if there were any potential storylines about the title.
The main reason I did that was because the WWE has been using the WWE Title for a long time.
That’s just a way to make money.
They put it on TV and they make money off of it, so it would make sense to do something like that.
I wanted to see what WWE had up its sleeve, and the WWE’s answer was that there was nothing on the table, that the WWE was focused on its main event, which is WrestleMania 31.
And the title has a history that goes back to 1999, so you have to look to the past to find something.
But I did find a couple of potential storylines.
The first was about the fact that this would be the last WrestleMania of a long line of titles that have been used to build the company.
And that the company wanted to use this title to build up the brand.
That was interesting.
I know that it would have been hard to get people excited about a championship match when it’s the last one.
But then I saw the way that Vince McMahon wanted to put the WWE brand on the map, the way he used the WWE title to promote his business.
And he wanted to do it on the biggest night of the year.
The title would be there, and if he wanted people to pay attention, he wanted them to pay special attention to the title, and he wanted the crowd to show up.
It would be special for a few reasons.
First of all, the title would have to be there for the WWE to be successful.
It’d have to give people a reason to tune in and buy tickets.
But it would also have to help sell tickets to other shows that were in the works.
And Vince McMahon was a big fan of the World Wrestling Federation, the main competitor of the WWE.
He wanted to be in charge of that.
He had to make sure that the World Championship was there for a reason.
So that was the one thing that was exciting to me.
Then, I saw that there would be some fanfare surrounding the title match.
People would come out of their cars and cheer and they’d go up on stage.
And then the WWE would announce that it was the last match of the night.
I thought that was a great way to end a year and to close out WrestleMania, and that the fans would get a good reason to come out to see it.
But there were other potential storylines that I wanted the WWE team to explore.
One was that if the WWE wanted to make a splash with the title and make people pay attention to it, they might use it as a way of selling more tickets.
The other was that maybe they’d want to use it for a commercial.
They might put a video that was on TV, and then a lot of people would watch it and maybe a few people would get the title on their phones.
They could have an ad or two or three or five or 10 or a million people would see it, and hopefully that would get people to watch it, too.
And it’s possible that the main event would be something that would generate a ton of interest.
If it’s something like the Big Show vs. Roman Reigns match, which the WWE is planning for the main card of WrestleMania 32, people would definitely tune in to see the main match.
I mean, it’s not a huge show, but it would probably draw a lot more attention.
That would be fun.
The question is, would that really happen?
It would have the potential to happen.
It just doesn’t seem to be the right way to do that.
What I would love to see is if WWE would go and use the WWE Championship for a little more promotional value.
You know, if they did a promo where they would put the title in front of people and say, “We have a championship, but we’re going to sell tickets.”
That would go a long way to sell the idea that the title is something special and that you should be paying attention to this title.
But they’re not doing that.
They’re not selling tickets.
And if you’re going in with a gimmick, it might make sense, but if you were going to use the title for that purpose, you’d be wasting it.
So I’m curious to see how