HAMBURG (Reuters) - Vladimir Klitschko beat Britain's David Haye on a unanimous points decision on Saturday to add the WBA heavyweight title to his three other belts and complete his family's domination of the division. The Ukrainian, whose lighter and smaller opponent took him the full 12 rounds despite fighting with a broken toe, was declared the winner 117-109, 118-108 and 116-110 by the two American and one South African judges. While denied the 50th career knockout he had hoped for, Klitschko -- now 56-3 -- had more than enough reason to celebrate with his brother and WBC champion Vitali. They now hold the WBA, WBC, WBO, IBF and IBO belts between them and have achieved their lifelong dream of uniting the division in the family. "It's definitely disgraceful to the boxing fans, to the sport of boxing, the way the man behaved himself. I think the fight talked for itself. He connected a couple of punches, I wasn't hurt in any situation in the fight," added Klitschko , who said Haye had been more cautious than any of the Ukrainian's previous opponents that the Briton had criticised. "I broke my toe about three weeks ago," Haye told Sky television, baring his foot in the ring to prove his point. "I didn't let anyone know that. "I've been giving it local anaesthetics in the gym... that's why I stopped sparring. My Hayemaker wasn't there, I couldn't push off my right foot to land that shot. It was really frustrating." Haye said he had considered pulling out of the fight but had refused to let down the considerable British support among the 50,000 strong crowd who made the trip to Germany for their biggest heavyweight fight in nearly a decade. "There was no way after all the good fans had paid so much money to come over here, I could not pull out," he said. Haye had sauntered into the soccer stadium with England's three lions on his shirt, the Union Jack on his shorts and a knowing grin on his face after keeping the restless crowd waiting for 10 minutes. Singing along to the tune of 'Ain't no stopping us now', and with former champion and compatriot Lennox Lewis in attendance, Haye was jostled by the crowd as he forced his way to the ring but oozed confidence while his opponent remained stone-faced. Yet, after all the hype, he could not deliver on a rainy night in Hamburg. Klitschko , 30 pounds heavier and with a longer reach, dictated the early rounds and used his weight and height to push Haye to the floor repeatedly. American referee Genaro Rodriguez docked him a point in the seventh round for the offence but then controversially gave Haye a standing count in the 11th after what had looked like another blatant push. Haye , who had vowed to 'make the robot malfunction', kept his gloves contemptuously low for much of the fight and drew blood from Klitschko 's right nostril in the fourth round before himself suffering a cut to the nose in the fifth. The Briton's punches were too often wild and off target while Klitschko used his left hook and jab to good effect. "He's 30-odd pounds heavier than me and hit me with some of his best shots," said Haye , who reserved judgement on whether he will retire as stated in October. "I didn't go down, I wasn't hurt at any stage. I think I've proved that I'm a great fighter," he said.