'Cocaine and hookers': Tyson Fury's outrageous post-fight party plan

Tyson Fury is no stranger to outlandish statements but the undefeated heavyweight boxer may well have outdone himself.

The 31-year-old Brit has been going to great lengths to promote Sunday's blockbuster rematch against fellow undefeated slugger Deontay Wilder in Las Vegas.

The ‘Gypsy King’ has already claimed he will masturbate seven times a day to keep up his testosterone for the highly-anticipated rematch.

'ABSOLUTELY BRUTAL': Boxing world in shock over sickening moment

Fury has also claimed that he's following a veteran bare-knuckle trainer’s advice by dipping his hands in petrol to toughen up his knuckles.

Tyson Fury has been talking a big game ahead of his rematch with Deontay Wilder. Pic: Getty

However, it was his post-fight celebration plans - whether fact or fictional - that left interviewer David Hookstead more than a little taken aback during a segment on the Daily Caller.

“After this fight I’m going to binge on cocaine and hookers,” Fury said with a massive grin.

“Is there anything better than cocaine and hookers?” he asked Hookstead, before admitting that he has inexpensive taste.

“I go to the cheap $30 ones... always give yourself a shot of penicillin before shagging ‘em.”

Fury made another shock revelation to ESPN’s Ariel Helwani that the Wilder fight could be one of his last.

"I've not got an age, but I've got three fights left on my contract with ESPN," Fury admitted.

"And after that, I will seriously think about walking away."

When asked why he is considering walking away during the prime of his career, Fury seemed to indicate that he cared more about reaching the top of the mountain than staying at the top.

"Because I don't need to fight anymore," the 31-year-old said.

"What is the point? What am I going to gain from it? When I beat Wilder on Saturday (Sunday AEDT), I'll have completed the game. The game will be completed. I'll have won every single belt there is to win in the game, from minor to major, and I'll have won The Ring magazine belt twice -- becoming only the second man in history to do that, me and Muhammad Ali.

"... Even after this win on Saturday, there's nothing more to do. Nothing more to be gained."

Fury retiring in his early 30s would be a surprise, though his career has hardly followed a conventional arc.

Deontay Wilder and Tyson Fury both go into their rematch with undefeated records to protect. Pic: Getty

Fury eyeing a simple life in retirement

After shocking the world by ending Wladimir Klitschko’s reign over the heavyweight division, Fury took a hiatus from boxing that lasted two and a half years while dealing with depression and other personal issues.

He would face Wilder soon after his return and draw the WBC champ in a classic fight, and their rematch has loomed ever since.

In the meantime, Fury has made appearances with the WWE and even flirted with facing UFC fighters.

A win for Fury over Wilder would cement him as the undisputed top dog in the heavyweight division between beating Wilder and Anthony Joshua’s stumble against Andy Ruiz Jr. A loss would still leave him as a highly desired fighter, though it would be hard to not think what could have been.

Either way, Fury could have only three fights left in his career after Saturday. After that, don’t expect a typical retirement either:

"I'll be a happy man, contented, and just live a normal life, a simple life," Fury said.

"Sometimes you get these fighters who want to live big and extravagant lives, and all the boats and planes and whatever else they want to do with their lives. They want to be prime minister or president or some stuff. I have no interest.

"I want to be left alone. Go to the school and back, have a coffee in the morning, go work out, and that's it. Go to bed, wake up and do exactly the same, every day."

With Yahoo Sports US