Wrestling uses the sport structure to be fighting for the title match. Participants compete for a championship, and must defend it after winning it. These titles are represented physically by a championship belt that can be worn by the champion. In the case of the wrestling team, there is a tape for each team member.
Almost all professional wrestling promotions have a major title, and some have more. Championships are designated by divisions of weight, height, gender, wrestling style, and other securities.
Typically, each promotion only recognizes the “legitimacy” of their titles, although cross-promotion happens. When one promotion absorbs or acquires another, the titles from the defunct promotion may continue to be defended in the new promotion or to dismantle, usually through unification championship.
Behind the scenes, the bookers of a company will put the title on the most accomplished model, or those bookers believe will generate fan interest in terms of event attendance and television viewing. Lower ordered titles can also be used on the artists who show potential, allowing them greater exposure to the public. However, other circumstances may also determine the use of a championship. A combination of the lineage of a championship, the artists of the caliber as standard, and the frequency and manner of title changes, determines the public’s perception of the quality title, relevance, and reputation.