“I feel like my career is finally going to take off now,” said Davies on his link-up with Queensberry. “It is a blessing and a real privilege. I will make sure that I grab the opportunities with both hands when they come my way.
“I am in a good position with winning the English title in my last fight and I am definitely looking to build on it now and keep pushing forward. With Frank behind me I will be able to do that.
“I had only two weeks’ notice for my English fight and most lads probably wouldn’t have taken it, but it was a case of risk against reward and I’ve got my reward in signing with Frank. If I hadn’t won the title I don’t think I would have been in the position I am in.”
Now, for the first time as a professional, Davies can look forward to fighting in front of his friends and neighbours on his local patch.
“That makes it even better and it is a homecoming for me! I haven’t fought in Telford for a very long time and I will make sure I entertain on my debut for Frank. There will be a thousand fans so I couldn’t get as many tickets as I wanted, but I am just happy to be on the show.
“I fought in Telford as an amateur many years ago and this is a big thing here which a lot of people are buzzing for it. I’ve got to put on a show and make sure boxing comes back here again, maybe with me headlining next time.
“Richie Woodhall won his world title in Telford and this has been a long time coming and I am hoping to be the next man to bring the big shows here.
“I want a shot at the British sometime this year or early next. I’m sure lots of fights can happen because of the bantamweights with Frank and that is why I have come onboard really, so we can get the fights that build you up.
“Andrew Cain beat me three times at the age of 13-14 but it is a different game now and for him to say he smashed me is way off. I am not going to shy away from anyone. I don’t want to pick and choose and I have never understood that malarkey. I just turn up and box.
“I want to thank Frank for getting me on and it has come around quickly, which doesn’t happen much.”