Looking back, was his documentary ‘Last of McGuinness' a success: "Yes and no. I think when I started out on the tour and I just had the camera with me, I had no idea it would get to this stage. I never knew whether I'd have enough footage, whether I'd be able to edit it together; but as you'll see when you watch that documentary, that was a real part of the story, was that sort-of journey that went on: understanding that I was going on my final tour and thinking that there might be something positive to come out of it. So, certainly, it turned out a whole lot better than I could have imagined starting out; once I started editing it together and I started to look at what I had, I obviously had real high hopes for it. I wanted it to get people talking, not just the idea of having a dream and trying to pursue your dream and all that sort of stuff, which it has gotten over with the people who have seen it; but also the dangers inherent in professional wrestling and certainly the issues with blood because of what had happened to me. So, on the one hand, the feedback has been tremendously overwhelmingly positive; that's been really touching, some of the letters and e-mails I've gotten from people have just blown me away and has really given me some insight into the career I had, but still I'm not sure if the message of blood and getting tested and vaccinated for Hepatitis B has really gotten over to the extent that I'd hoped it would have. And with that bring the case, I'm trying to push that; one of the things that I'm trying to do now is to set up a non-profit charity to make sure guys can get tested and vaccinated if they want to and that that sort of information is readily available to them. So, I'm working on that and also I'm doing a screening tour in England, actually in the UK, for six different venues at the end of May, you can go to eroscomedy.com to check out the details of where those events are going to be and get tickets and stuff like that."
His thoughts on new World Heavyweight Champion Dolph Ziggler and his wearing of the belt like Nigel used to (backwards): "You know they say ‘imitation is the sincerest form of flattery' but you just never know. I've known Nick (Dolph) for a long time; I knew him when he was just starting out, I think he paid his way to OVW and he's been a real success story. I think of all those guys who have come through the developmental system, he's certainly one of the best. You can certainly liken him to a Curt Henning, you know Mr. Perfect, someone like that; he's the Curt Henning of our generation. Obviously, he has the negative in the sense that he didn't have the background that Curt Henning did, and no one did. None of us had that ability to work the territories in the way Curt Henning did, so we're all struggling to keep up and Nick's done a fantastic job of doing that. If he did take it from me (the way of wearing the belt); good for him. As I said, imitation is the most sincere form of flattery, but a lot of times you have to understand as well, with some notable exceptions; sometimes it just happens by chance, some people do things that other people have done along the way. So, I don't know and like I said, I wish him all the best and I know he's worked hard for that spot and I hope he continues to do well."