Tour de France 2023: Route and stages

Tour de France 2023

Read about the entire route of the 2023 Tour de France.

Please click on the links in underneath scheme for in-depth information on the individual stages.

Tour de France 2023 stages

Tour de france 2023: route, profiles, more.

Click on the images to zoom

Tour de France 2023: entire route - source:letour.fr

More about the Tour de France

Tour de france 2023: the route, tour de france 2023 route stage 1: bilbao - bilbao.

Tour de France 2023

Tour de France 2023 Route stage 2: Vitoria-Gasteiz - San Sebastián

Tour de France 2023

Tour de France 2023 Route stage 3: Amorebieta-Etxano - Bayonne

Tour de France 2023

Tour de France 2023 Route stage 4: Dax - Nogaro

Tour de France 2023

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DE ROSA: New 2023 colors available

de rosa tour de france 2023

De Rosa is soon celebrating a 70th anniversary and, as an official retailer, we are proud to present the latest Merak, SK Pininfarina and Idol models, featuring the latest 2023 colors.

This is de rosa's racing bike par excellence., the previous models have won world championships, and now merak is the lightest frame in the de rosa range (800 grams including paint, in a size 54)., this is the perfect frame for setting new personal bests. the monocoque frame is a combination of four different types of carbon fiber, spread throughout the frame where needed to enhance reactivity and strength., this is de rosa's latest carbon fibre technology, made with the eps system with vacuum moulding to ensure the composite is perfect., merak is available in eight sizes (from 43 to 58) with the new 2023 colors:, blu ugo - celestiale - cofidis - cristal green - dark rainbow - ice white - pervinca - rosso etna - super silver - yellow, de rosa merak disc 2024 | blu ugo | size 50 | frameset & cockpit, de rosa merak disc 2024 | shimano ultegra di2 | complete bike, de rosa merak disc | sram force etap disc 2024 | complete bike, de rosa merak disc | sram red etap disc 2024 | complete bike, de rosa merak disc 2024 | campagnolo chorus | complete bike, de rosa merak disc 2024 | frameset & cockpit, de rosa merak disc 2024 | campagnolo super record wireless | complete bicycle, sk pininfarina 2023, sk pininfarina is de rosa's aero bike, embodying their knowledge of frame construction: family craftsmanship, a passion for innovation, a continuous search for high performance, and attention to detail., the result is a 950g carbon aero frame with a traditional geometry, developed in the wind tunnel., sk pininfarina is the choice for speed lovers that demand a fast and responsive bike., available in eight sizes (from 46 to 60) in the new 2023 colors:, bob - camaleonte - gold - m-white - nuvola - red - special blu, de rosa sk pininfarina disc 2024 | shimano ultegra di2 | complete bicycle, de rosa sk pininfarina disc 2024 | sram red etap disc | complete bicycle, de rosa sk pininfarina disc 2024 | campagnolo chorus disc | complete bicycle, de rosa sk pininfarina disc 2024 | campagnolo super record wireless | complete bicycle, de rosa sk pininfarina disc 2024 | frameset & cockpit, another milestone in de rosa's production, the idol expresses the style and design that has always underpinned the brand's philosophy. made from a select mix of high-quality t800 and t100 carbon, idol disc offers a stable ride that makes it huge fun to descend with, as well as being light enough to be a capable climbing machine., idol disc is the perfect bike for long gran fondos though the geometry is still aggressive enough to feel nimble., it forms the perfect junction for the idol’s sculpted asymmetrical chainstays and beefy down tube, while the bowed top tube and lean seatstays keeps the ride feel cushioned and light., internal cable routing can accommodate both electronic and mechanical groupsets ensuring the frame’s clean lines., it can be fitted with shimano ultegra or campagnolo potenza groupsets. available in 6 sizes (from 43 to 56) in the new 2023 colors:, bianco riviera - blu palermo - grey venezia - oro napoli - rosso milano - verde sardegna, de rosa idol disc 2024 | shimano 105 di2 | complete bike, de rosa idol disc 2024 | shimano ultegra di2 12s | complete bike, de rosa idol disc 2024 | campagnolo chorus disc | bicicletta completa, de rosa idol disc 2024 | frameset, we are an official de rosa retailer, offering custom options on frames and full bikes. as well as the standard build kit on complete bikes, we also offer build quotes for any alternative shimano and campagnolo groupsets and components., we offer an official warranty on all de rosa bicycles as well as a professional and dedicated after-sales service ., more from the blog.

de rosa tour de france 2023

Colnago Unveils the C68 Gravel: An Icon of Elegance and Off-road Performance

Today, Colnago officially unveiled its latest creation in the gravel bike landscape: the C68 Gravel. This new addition to the renowned lineup of bicycles from the Italian brand promises an extraordinary riding experience for off-road adventure enthusiasts.

de rosa tour de france 2023

Colnago C68 Road: new 2024 colors available

Colnago has unveiled three new and stunning colors for its 2024 C68 Road series: Rose-Gold, Navy Blue & Gray-Gold.

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New De Rosa 70 is the brand's most aero bike to date

Lightweight/aero road bike designed in collaboration with Pininfarina

Paul Norman

De Rosa has launched its latest bike, the De Rosa 70, with a frameset claimed to weigh 730g, a 280g fork and aero design features.

De Rosa says the new bike took 22 months from idea to development with “maniacal attention to every single detail”, resulting in “the most evolved De Rosa ever”.

The heart of the new bike is 12k high-modulus carbon fibre for stiffness, which is then wrapped in 1k unidirectional carbon.

There’s full cable integration into the head tube with an FSA Vision single-piece bar-stem designed specifically for the bike.

de rosa tour de france 2023

A hexagonal seat tube sits close to the rear wheel.

De Rosa says its CFD modelling shows the new bike to be its most aero yet.

Name celebrates the life of Ugo de Rosa

de rosa tour de france 2023

The 70 name celebrates the 70th anniversary of the founding of the De Rosa brand by Ugo De Rosa, who died in March this year.

Like Colnago (whose C68 the new bike has upstaged by a couple of years), De Rosa’s history goes back to the golden age of racing on steel-framed machines, with De Rosa a favoured framemaker of Eddy Merckx among others.

De Rosa claims that of 100 riders who started the 1974 Giro d’Italia, 80 were on frames it made, although it was customary for frames to be badged with the team bike sponsor's name.

The brand's association with the Pininfarina design house has a slightly shorter history, going back to the De Rosa SK Pininfarina , which was launched in 2016.

Pininfarina is another Italian brand with a long history, stretching back to the 1930s. It originally built custom bodies for cars and is associated with some of the classic designs of the 1950s and 1960s, although it’s now expanded to provide design services across a wide range of industries.

High-spec builds

As you’d expect from an Italian premium frame builder, the De Rosa 70 is offered with an array of top-spec components. For the groupset, you can choose between Campagnolo Super Record , Shimano Dura-Ace and SRAM Red AXS .

You can choose Campagnolo Hyperon Ultra 37mm mid-profile wheels, as well as Campagnolo Bora Ultra WTO , Fulcrum Speed and Vision SL, with Vittoria Corsa N.EXT tyres. De Rosa offers a choice of saddles from Selle Italia and Fizik.

There's no word on price, but you know what they say: if you have to ask…

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de rosa tour de france 2023

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Check out Simon Geschke's De Rosa Merak

Check out Simon Geschke's De Rosa Merak

First Published Jul 19, 2022

While Jonas Vingegaard and Tadej Pogacar are duking it out for the overall 2022 Tour de France win, Simon Geschke of Team Cofidis is currently leading the King of the Mountains competition, and this is the De Rosa Merak that he’s riding.

Germany’s Simon Geschke is riding the Tour de France for a tenth time this year, and although his highest finish this time around has been an eighth place, he has been wearing the polka dot jersey for over a week.

De Rosa is, of course, an Italian brand with a headquarters in Milan, and found fame in the 1960s and 1970s when it provided bikes for the likes of the Faema and Molteni teams. It didn’t hurt that a certain Belgian rider called Eddy Merckx was in the saddle for many years.

While the De Rosa SK is designed with aerodynamics in mind, the Merak is the lightweight option in the lineup. The frame is made from 65% T800 carbon, 25% M46JB carbon, 5% ultra-high-strength woven carbon, and 5% high-impact 3K woven carbon. De Rosa claims weights of 800g for the frame (54cm model) and 370g for the fork.

2022 Dauphine De Rosa Victor Lafay - 1

This pic shows Victor Lafay's De Rosa Merak, shot at the Dauphine a few weeks ago

The top tube is horizontal and, like most in the pro peloton, the seatstays are dropped (they join the seat tube much lower than the top tube junction), the idea being to allow a little more flex to smooth the ride.

The head tube takes 1-1/2in headset bearings at both the top and the bottom. That larger than normal upper bearing is to allow the use of Vision/FSA’s ACR (Aero Cable Routing) system where all wires and hoses are routed internally. The cables run through the Vision Metron combined handlebar and stem, then through the headset and into the frame. This allows the use of a round profile (rather than D-shaped) fork steerer that’s free of drilling to preserve strength and stiffness.

The Merak is a disc brake-only platform – there’s no rim brake option – with 12mm thru-axles front and rear to keep the wheels securely in position.

The proprietary seatpost is held in place by a wedge-style clamp that sits in the top tube/seat tube junction.

2022 Dauphine De Rosa Victor Lafay - 1 (1)

Team Cofidis uses Campagnolo’s Super Record EPS 12-speed groupset with electronic shifting. This groupset was last updated in 2019 so it’s about due for a revamp. Super Record is still fully wired whereas SRAM has offered wireless shifting for years and Shimano’s top levels are semi-wireless (the shifters communicate wirelessly while the battery and derailleurs are all wired together), so the Italian brand is lagging behind its key rivals in this respect.

Campagnolo doesn’t currently make a power meter although it has patents that lead us to believe that it has done development work in this area and could be planning to release one, probably next time it updates Super Record. We've also heard a little whisper that confirms this.

Is a Campagnolo power meter on the way? 

For now, Cofidis riders use power meters from SRM with strain gauges mounted inside the spider of the chainset.

French brand Corima provides Cofidis with a whole range of wheels. Those on Geschke’s bike are MCC 47s, the 47 referring to the depth of the carbon rim in millimetres.

The 12 carbon spokes front and rear are paired up so there are just six anchor points at each rim.

“This pairing of the spokes leads to a considerable reduction in resistance and influence from crosswinds,” says Corima.

All the gear? Check out the gearing choices of the pros at the Tour de France

Rather than being hollow, the cavity of the rim is filled with what Corima calls an ‘aerospace foam’ that is said to improve stiffness and also reduce vibration and sound. The tyres are from Michelin. It looks like Geschke is running tubulars here.

As well as the jersey and helmet, one little detail that you might miss is that Geschke’s Look pedals have been given the polka dot treatment too, although you might need a magnifying glass to see that.

De Rosa’s UK distributor is i-ride . 

Click here for loads more Tour de France 2022 tech.

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de rosa tour de france 2023

Mat has been in cycling media since 1996, on titles including BikeRadar, Total Bike, Total Mountain Bike, What Mountain Bike and Mountain Biking UK, and he has been editor of 220 Triathlon and Cycling Plus. Mat has been road.cc technical editor for over a decade, testing bikes, fettling the latest kit, and trying out the most up-to-the-minute clothing. We send him off around the world to get all the news from launches and shows too. He has won his category in Ironman UK 70.3 and finished on the podium in both marathons he has run. Mat is a Cambridge graduate who did a post-grad in magazine journalism, and he is a winner of the Cycling Media Award for Specialist Online Writer. Now over 50, he's riding road and gravel bikes most days for fun and fitness rather than training for competitions.

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Okay, I've tried to picture it, I'm still flummoxed as to how the same section of road can be downhill in both directions…

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Range Rover driven over BMW by Long Buckby drink-driver https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-england-northamptonshire-68244989

True that.  Except not all Scotland is (wet - I'll grant the cold part!)  In fact Edinburgh is drier than Amsterdam and broadly comparable to...

I'd assume they're thinking of the bigger picture in terms of the road network in the area, after all if all employees and visitors drive to a...

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Race information

de rosa tour de france 2023

  • Date: 23 July 2023
  • Start time: 16:40
  • Avg. speed winner: 39.19 km/h
  • Race category: ME - Men Elite
  • Distance: 115.1 km
  • Points scale: GT.A.Stage
  • UCI scale: UCI.WR.GT.A.Stage
  • Parcours type:
  • ProfileScore: 14
  • Vert. meters: 577
  • Departure: Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines
  • Arrival: Paris
  • Race ranking: 1
  • Startlist quality score: 1584
  • Won how: Sprint of large group
  • Avg. temperature:

Race profile

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NBC4 Washington

Everything to know about the 2023 Tour de France

Cycling's biggest event will begin on july 1, by max molski • published june 28, 2023 • updated on june 28, 2023 at 11:25 am.

The top cyclists from around the globe are about to embark on a grueling journey through France.

The 110th Tour de France is set to begin this weekend as competitors chase yellow jerseys and the overall top prize throughout the next month. The event will conclude in Paris after 21 stages with one racer being crowned the champion.

Here is everything to know about this year’s Tour de France, including TV information, course details and key racers.

When does the 2023 Tour de France begin?

We're making it easier for you to find stories that matter with our new newsletter — The 4Front. Sign up here and get news that is important for you to your inbox.

The Tour de France does not actually begin in France.

The competition begins on Saturday, July 1, with the Grand Depart in Bilbao, Spain. Racers will cross over into France in Stage 3 and remain there until they cross the final finish line.

When does the 2023 Tour de France end?

de rosa tour de france 2023

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de rosa tour de france 2023

Panthers HC Dave Canales ‘bookmarks' Taylor Swift joke at NFL Honors

Speaking of the end, the 2023 Tour de France will conclude on Sunday, July 23, when the cyclists race from Yvelines to Paris in the final stage.

How to watch the 2023 Tour de France

NBC, Peacock and USA Network will broadcast different stages of the 2023 Tour de France.

Peacock will also air pre-race shows ahead of each stage of the competition.

How to stream the 2023 Tour de France

Coverage can be streamed on Peacock, NBCSports.com and the NBC Sports app.

How long is the 2023 Tour de France?

The total distance for the 2023 Tour de France is 3,408.9 kilometers (2,118 miles). Cyclists will have to go that distance across 21 stages with just two rest days throughout the event.

2023 Tour de France route

Here is a look at each stage of the 2023 Tour de France with start and finish points, as well as distance:

  • Stage 1: July 1, Bilbao to Bilbao, 182 km
  • Stage 2: July 2, Vitoria Gasteiz to Saint-Sebastien, 209 km
  • Stage 3: July 3, Amorebieta-Etxano to Bayonne, 193.5 km
  • Stage 4: July 4, Dax to Nogaro, 182 km
  • Stage 5: July 5, Pau to Laruns, 163 km
  • Stage 6: July 6, Tarbes to Cauterets-Cambasque, 145 km
  • Stage 7: July 7, Mont-de-Marsan to Bordeaux, 170 km
  • Stage 8: July 8, Libourne to Limoges, 201 km
  • Stage 9: July 9, Saint-Leonard-de-Noblat to Puy de Dome, 182.5 km
  • Stage 10: July 11, Vulcania to Issoire, 167.5 km
  • Stage 11: July 12, Clermont-Ferrand to Moulins, 180 km
  • Stage 12: July 13, Roanne to Belleville-en-Beaujolais, 169 km
  • Stage 13: July 14, Chatillon-sur-Chalaronne to Grand Colombier, 138 km
  • Stage 14: July 15, Annemasse to Morzine Les Portes du Soleil, 152 km
  • Stage 15: July 16, Les Gets Les Portes du Soleil to Saint-Gervais Mont-Blanc, 179 km
  • Stage 16: July 18, Passy to Combloux, 22.4 km
  • Stage 17: July 19, Saint-Gervais Mont-Blanc to Courchevel, 166 km
  • Stage 18: July 20, Moutiers to Bourg-en-Bresse, 185 km
  • Stage 19: July 21, Moirans-en-Montagne to Poligny, 173 km
  • Stage 20: July 22, Belfort to Le Markstein Fellering, 133.5 km
  • Stage 21: July 23, Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines to Paris Champs-Elysees, 115.5 km

2023 Tour de France prize money

The total prize money for this year’s competition is €2,308,200, which is around $2.5 million.

The winner will take home €500,000 (around $546,000), the second-place finisher will earn €200,000 (around $218,000) and third place will collect €100,000 (around $109,000).

Who will race in the Tour de France 2023?

Each of the last three Tour winners will be racing in 2023.

Jonas Vingegaard of Denmark is looking for a repeat after emerging victorious in 2022. Tadej Pogacar of Slovenia already has a back-to-back under his belt, winning consecutively in 2020 and 2021. Egan Bernal of Colombia, the 2019 winner, is eyeing his second Tour title.

Mark Cavendish’s last ride will also be something to watch. The 38-year-old from Great Britain is tied for the all-time record in Tour stage wins (34) and said 2023 will be his final season.

As for the U.S., six Americans will participate this year: Lawson Craddock, Matteo Jorgenson, Sepp Kuss, Neilson Powless, Quinn Simmons and Kevin Vermaerke. Powless’ 12th-place finish last year was the best finish by an American in the competition since 2015.

In all, 22 teams will compete in the 2023 Tour de France. Each team has 10 members, two of whom are substitutes.

This article tagged under:

de rosa tour de france 2023

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Tour de France 2023: Kasper Asgreen wins stage 18 as breakaway stays clear – as it happened

A punishing day in the breakaway for Kasper Asgreen was richly rewarded as he held off the chasing sprinters by a few metres

  • 20 Jul 2023 KOM classification: top five after stage 18
  • 20 Jul 2023 General classification: top five after stage 18
  • 20 Jul 2023 Points classification: top five after stage 18
  • 20 Jul 2023 Top five on stage 18
  • 20 Jul 2023 Kasper Asgreen (Soudal Quick-Step) wins stage 18!
  • 20 Jul 2023 Abrahamson wins the intermediate sprint at Saint-Rambert-en-Bugey
  • 20 Jul 2023 And they're off! We're racing on stage 18
  • 20 Jul 2023 Jumbo-Visma's Van Aert leaves race
  • 20 Jul 2023 Preamble

Kasper Asgreen celebrates after crossing the finish line to win stage 18.

And finally – here is Jeremy Whittle’s stage report from Bourg-en-Bresse:

That should be my lot for Tour de France blogging this year – thanks so much for reading, emailing in and tweeting. Enjoy the rest of it and see you next time.

William Fotheringham’s thoughts on tomorrow’s stage: another flattish one, but more breakaway friendly than today:

Stage 19, Friday 21 July: Moirans-en-Montagne-Poligny, 173km

Another flat stage, this time out of the Jura and into the Doubs. This should be another bunch sprint, but there’s a stiff little climb 26km out, which could well put the riders who are left in the sprinters’ teams seriously off their stride. So perhaps a reduced bunch sprint for a seasoned warhorse such as Mads Pedersen.

KOM classification: top five after stage 18

Ciccone 88 Gall 82 Vingegaard 81 Powless 58 Pogacar 49

General classification: top five after stage 18

Vingegaard 72hr 04min 39sec Pogacar +7min 35sec A Yates +10min 45sec Rodríguez +12min 01sec S Yates + 12min 19sec

Points classification: top five after stage 18

Philipsen 352 Pedersen 202 Coquard 188 Pogacar 146 Meeus 117

Why bother with breakaways on a flat stage?

Been asked many time why riders bother with breakaways on flat stage! Well this is why!! Congrats to the 4 brave riders up the road all day! They got a proper reward 👏💪 — nicholas roche (@nicholasroche) July 20, 2023

Perhaps slightly unnecessarily , one might argue, the official Tour de France website mentions that Jonas Vingegaard remains in the yellow jersey, following a day that had no impact on the GC.

If you missed the past couple of days, you may be interested to know that Vingegaard leads the GC by seven minutes and thirty-five seconds . Yes, you read that right.

“ Tomorrow it will be even harder to have a sprint. The breakaway will be strong and probably go to the end,” says one of the Alpecin-Deceuninck sports directors, Christoph Roodhooft, on Eurosport.

He also said that he doesn’t think they made a misjudgement with the chase. But he compliments Asgreen and Campanaerts on a sterling effort up front. “They know themselves well,” he says. “And this is the result.”

It sure is.

That’s what makes bike racing so interesting: Four riders from different teams (three different teams in this case) form an alliance to try and set up a stage win, and then on the final straight, it’s every rider for themselves. That was so tense and exciting at the end …

The stage winner Asgreen speaks , with a constant grin on his face after such a satisfying day: “The situation [for the breakaway] was not ideal ... I’d have preferred to go with six, seven or eight,” he says.

“But it’s the last week of Tour, we’re coming off some really, really hard weeks ... we’ve seen it before, even a small group can manage to cheat the sprinter’s teams.

“It was a team time trial, I would say. I could not have done it with out Victor [Campanaerts], Pascal [Eenkhorn] and Jonas [Abrahamson]. They all did amazing out there. To be honest we all deserved the win, with the work we put in, but I’m really happy to come away with it.”

What does the win mean ? “It means so much ... with the period I had since my crash in at Tour de Suisse, and having to leave the Tour de France last year ... I’ve come a long way, and to finish it with a victory like this ...

“I’d like to dedicate it to all the people have helped me, and also to Dries [Devenyns], it’s his last Tour. I’d like to dedicate it to him, to his wife,, and his family, and to all the people that helped me in the last year.”

Soudal Quick Step celebrate:

Kasper, you're a god! Or at least Kratos, if you like if we go by this picture! Which is about the same thing! #TDF2023 #WayToRide Photo: @GettySport pic.twitter.com/7w4BuqhP2i — Soudal Quick-Step Pro Cycling Team (@soudalquickstep) July 20, 2023

Never write off a strong breakaway … much like Kwiatkowski’s stage win earlier in the race , today demonstrated that while you are out there in front, you have a chance.

Kasper Asgreen celebrates as he crosses the finish line to win stage 18.

Top five on stage 18

1. Kasper Asgreen 2. Pascal Eenkhorn 3. Jonas Abrahamsen 4. Jasper Philipsen 5. Mads Pedersen

A fascinating day in the end. Philipsen tried to stop Eenkhorn from bridging across to the breakaway … and ultimately, Eenkhorn’s presence was no doubt essential to the eventual success of what became a four-man escape group.

There is disbelief among the Eurosport pundits that the breakaway managed to hold off the chasing peloton. It certainly looked like Nils Politt, who put in a massive dig for Bora-Hansgrohe in the closing kilometres, was going to prove decisive in applying the catch.

They made it! The breakaway actually made it … an absolutely massive ride from Asgreen, who stood up and stamped on the pedals with about 250m to go on the final straight. The sprinters were bearing down on break, and were just a few metres away, but the Danish champion timed his final dig to perfection. Eenkhoorn was second.

That’s the first Tour de France stage win for the current Danish time trial champion, a previous winner of the Tour of Flanders.

A huge final effort from Campanaerts in the final kilometre also made a crucial difference.

Kasper Asgreen (Soudal Quick-Step) wins stage 18!

A thrilling finale to what started off as a very uneventful day.

Kasper Asgreen crosses the finish line ahead of Pascal Eekhoorn.

600m to go: Wow! I think they might make it!

1km to go: Just six seconds now! It’s a massive effort from the four men up front. Asgreen puts in another big turn in the break!

2.5km to go: Campanaerts wins the day’s combativity award for the “most aggressive rider”.

4km to go: The rest of the chasers are very, very happy that Politt is there and working. He’s single-handedly cut the gap to 9sec.

5km to go : Now Tim Declercq tries some blocking tactics for Soudal–Quick-Step… but Nils Politt (Bora-Hansgrohe) hits the front of the chasing bunch and suddenly the gap falls to 12sec.

7km to go: Lidl-Trek, Intermarché–Circus–Wanty and Alpecin-Deceuninck are the most prominent teams in the chase now. If the escape group didn’t have Asgreen, I don’t think I’d give them a hope here … but they definitely have a chance.

9km to go: The peloton has now rolled into the streets of Bourg-en-Bresse. They negotiate a sharp left-hander and then hit a long, straight, downhill stretch. The gap is 22sec.

11km to go: The co-ordination of the chase in the peloton appears to be faltering somewhat. However, as the road bends right and then left, the helicopter doesn’t have to zoom out too far from the four-man break to find the chasing peloton.

12km to go: The gap is 23sec. A reminder that the riders up front are Kasper Asgreen (Soudal–Quick-Step), Jonas Abrahamsen (Uno-X Pro Cycling Team) and Victor Campanaerts and Pascal Eenkhorn (Lotto Dstny).

14km to go: Now the gap falls to 23sec. The riders kick on desperately up at the front, trying to give themselves a chance of fighting for the stage win. But their days look numbered.

16km to go : The gap falls to 30sec. Bora-Hansgrohe lead the way on the front of the peloton, on the climb.

17km to go: Julian Alaphilippe (Soudal-QuickStep) is visible at the front. Kelly, on Eurosport, thinks he is there to try and disrupt the chase, in aid of his teammate Asgreen up front.

Eenkhorn’s mouth hangs open as he puts in a big effort on the front of the break. He is really grinding it out on a long uncategorised climb. Asgreen takes a drink and bite to eat.

18km to go: According to this photo caption, it was Dad’s Gendarmerie , not Dad’s Army, at the roadside:

Spectators dressed in vintage French gendarmerie uniforms cheer along the roadside at the Tour de France.

20km to go: The gap is 51sec. Big, big ride from Asgreen, who leads the way up front. What an absolute machine.

Over on the Soudal-Quickstep Twitter, here’s a delightful helicopter shot from off the telly:

Another magnificent postcard from the #TDF2023 ! pic.twitter.com/F2oJxkoSmF — Soudal Quick-Step Pro Cycling Team (@soudalquickstep) July 20, 2023

23km to go: The gap rises to 48sec. The wind is gusty and strong, says Blythe on Eurosport. The sheer effort is visible on the faces of the two Lotto Dstny riders in the break, Campanaerts and Eenkhorn. On the other hand, Asgreen just looks comfortable and barely out of breath, despite the terrifyingly large amount of power he is applying to those pedals.

25km to go: The gap between break and peloton has fallen to 40sec.

With Jasper Philipsen going for his fifth stage win, here is some history on the most stage wins in a single Tour, shamelessly lifted from the official Tour de France site :

“The record of stage wins in a single Tour de France is eight, held by Charles Pélissier (1930), Eddy Merckx (1970 and 1974) and Freddy Maertens (1976). Gino Bartali and Bernard Hinault scored seven, in 1948 and 1979 respectively. The number six has been reached nine times, by François Faber (1909), Marcel Buysse (1913), André Leducq (1932), Jean Aerts (1933), René Le Grevès (1936), Merckx (1969 and 1972), Luis Ocaña (1973) and Mark Cavendish (2009). On 22 occasions, a rider has won five stages in a single Tour de France.”

30km to go: “These guys are not hanging about,” says Adam Blythe on the Eurosport motorbike, now at the front of the race. “It’s not a given that these guys are going to be caught. They are working hard.”

31km to go: The four up front are riding a team time trial to the finish now. (Or certainly trying to.) Eenkhorn looks to be tiring, and drops to the back.

“Mate, you’ve just got here,” says McEwen on commentary, in character as one of Eenkhorn’s fellow escapees. “Give me a break.”

Victor Campenaerts of team Lotto Dstny leads a breakaway group during the 18th stage of the Tour de France 2023, a 185kms race from Moutiers to Bourg-en-Bresse.

34km to go: Great efforts from the four riders up front. The gap is still over a minute. Currently 1min 02sec. Now, Lidl-Trek and Bora-Hansgrohe have taken it up at the front of the peloton.

“They’re thinking this might be a difficult one to close down,” says Kelly on Eurosport.

The average speed for the day has just ticked up to 44km/h, which shows you how significantly the pace has increased.

36km to go: “I believe the correct pronunciation is “Dysentery”” emails Bob, on Lotto-Dstny.

I suppose you could say they have trouble with their vowels, much like Mark Cavendish’s brand, cvndsh .

“ I had a bet with myself ,” Campanaerts said of that time trial gearing. Thanks to Mark for emailing the link to this interview with ITV.

“Nowadays we all ride with digital groupsets, and that’s nice,” said the former Hour Record holder. “But it wasn’t working … so I thought, can I do it in this massive gear?”

"Digital groupsets are nice, but sometimes they don't work" 😅⚙️ We noticed 🇧🇪Victor Campenaerts wasn't changing gear during the time trial 🤔 Daniel asked him why 🎤 #TDF2023 #ITVCycling pic.twitter.com/XOWz3DQ6AO — ITV Cycling (@itvcycling) July 18, 2023
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Tour de France bikes: Simon Geschke's De Rosa Merak 2022

We take a closer look at the current polka dot jersey wearer's super bike

Words: Nick Busca

Photos: James Startt

After the explosive stages in the Alps, Cofidis' Simon Geschke is still wearing the polka-dot jersey at the Tour de France

The 36-year-old German, who finished the Alpe d'Huez stage in 85th position (27 minutes down to Tom Pidcock), still leads the KOM classification by four points on Louis Meintjes and seven on Jonas Vingegaard.

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-  Tour de France 2022 route: everything you need to know about the 109th edition - Tour de France standings: the latest results from the race - How to watch and live stream the Tour de France 2022

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Primož Roglič Wins the 2023 Giro d’Italia

The Slovenian captured his fourth career grand tour victory with a legendary time trial on the Tour of Italy’s penultimate stage.

106th giro d'italia 2023 stage 20

Primož Roglič won the 2023 Giro d’Italia behind a brilliant ride on the race’s penultimate stage. The Slovenian riding for Jumbo-Visma snatched the pink leader’s jersey from Geraint Thomas (INEOS Grenadiers) on a Stage 19 time trial to win his fourth career grand tour—his first at the Giro d’Italia.

It was a Giro that was defined in the first two weeks by miserable weather conditions and an outbreak of COVID-19 in the peloton. Remco Evenepoel, who held the maglia rosa after the race’s first week, was forced to withdraw after a positive COVID test.

Despite a rough first two weeks, fans were treated to a terrific last week of bike racing. It was a brutal week in the mountains , culminating with the time trial that included over 1K of climbing that pushed riders to the limit on the final “GC” day of the race.

Evenepoel abandoned the Giro after Stage 9, leaving the pink jersey to Thomas. The 37-year-old Welshmen held the top GC spot until Stage 14 when Bruno Armirail (Groupama-FDJ) briefly held the jersey for a few days before Thomas took it back. Thomas managed to fend off Roglič and João Almeida (UAE Team Emirates) until the Stage 19 time trial when Roglič captured the maglia rosa for the first time in the race.

Here’s a look at the final standings for each jersey classification at the 2023 Giro d’Italia.

Giro d’Italia General Classification Results (Maglia Rosa)

  • Primož Roglič (Jumbo-Visma)
  • Geraint Thomas (INEOS Grenadiers)
  • João Almeida (UAE Team Emirates)
  • Damiano Caruso (Bahrain Victorious)
  • Thibaut Pinot (Groupama-FDJ)

Giro d’Italia Points Classification Results (Maglia Ciclamino)

  • Jonathan Milan (Bahrain Victorious)
  • Derek Gee (Israel-Premier Tech)
  • Pascal Ackermann (UAE Team Emirates)
  • Michael Matthews (Team Jayco Alula
  • Toms Skujins (Trek-Segafredo)

Giro d’Italia Mountains Classification Results (Maglia Azzurra)

  • Ben Healy (EF Education-EasyPost)
  • Davide Bais (Eolo-Kometa)
  • Einer Rubio (Movistar Team)

Giro d’Italia Young Rider Classification Results (Maglia Bianca)

  • Thymen Arensmen (INEOS Grenadiers)
  • Andreas Leknessund (Team DSM)
  • Ilan Van Wilder (Soudal-Quick Step)

Dan is a writer and editor living in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, and before coming to Runner’s World and Bicycling was an editor at MileSplit. He competed in cross country and track and field collegiately at DeSales University.

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Tour de France 2023

Tour de France 2023

Bonjour Le Tour! It’s that time of the year again: the world’s biggest annual sporting event – the Tour de France – is about to begin. The 110th edition of the Tour de France will commence on 1 July in the Basque Country in Spain, one of the most cycling-mad regions in the world. The peloton will enter French soil for the first time in the third stage and remain there all the way to the grand finale in Paris. After 3,400 kilometres, the winner will be crowned on the Champs-Elysées in Paris, as has been the tradition since 1975.

Photo credit:

BORA – hansgrohe / Sprintcycling 

BORA – hansgrohe / Matthis Waetzel 

BORA – hansgrohe 

What’s to come and what has been 

The race will be a tough one right from the start. Even the first two stages are extremely hilly and have the potential to instantly set riders apart. Stages five and six cross the Pyrenees before the course heads towards the Massif Central, where one of the true highlights of this year’s ‘Grand Boucle’ awaits with the summit finish on the history-steeped Puy de Dôme volcano. After several more rather undulating stages, the riders will hit the Alps where the queen stage awaits on 19 July with 5,400 metres of climbing and the highest point of this year’s race, the Col de la Loze with an altitude of 2,264 metres. Even after the Alps, the Tour is still not over. The final mountain stage is played out in the Vosges on the second to last day, with the course incessantly going up and down. It is here that the winner of the Tour de France 2023 will be decided. He will be able to celebrate in the yellow jersey in Paris the following day. 

The inaugural Tour de France took place back in 1903 as part of a promotional campaign by the magazine ‘L’Auto’, the predecessor to today’s ‘L’Equipe’. Riders had to complete six stages, spanning a total of 2,428 km, in 19 days. Since 1919, the overall leader has worn the yellow jersey. The then race director Henri Desgranges introduced this rule to make this rider particularly easy to identify. The ‘Souvenir Henri Desgranges’ special award is still presented in his honour today. This goes to the first rider to cross the highest point in the race. The mountains classification was created in 1933, and the best climbers have been awarded the polka dot jersey since 1975. The green jersey for the leader in the points classification was introduced in 1953. The newest of the jerseys is the white jersey, which is awarded to the best-placed rider under 26 years of age in the overall standings. 

Tour-de-France-2023.png

The BORA – hansgrohe line-up 

30 professional cyclists from 15 different countries in one team. After all, teamwork makes the dream work in cycling. Even though only one rider can be the first over the finish line, winning is a success for the whole team because you can’t win in cycling without domestiques who provide slipstreams, grab water bottles, keep the competition at bay and lead out the sprinters in the sprint. 

Solidarity is a top priority in the BORA – hansgrohe team. This is how the Band of Brothers constantly develop, improve and become more successful. The team started in the third division in 2010, still under the NetApp team name, and was promoted to the first division in 2017. Just two years later and with a total of 47 victories under its belt, the team advanced to the second-best team in the WorldTour division. In the 2022 season, when appointing newcomers and determining its race tactics, BORA – hansgrohe focused on stage races and consequently on general classification specialists. What was initially conceived as a lengthy process already led to success in the first Grand Tour, the Giro d’Italia. Jai Hindley not only clinched the first Grand Tour podium for BORA – hansgrohe, he also triumphed across the board and got to don the prestigious maglia rosa in the Arena di Verona. It’s hard to celebrate success, but it’s even harder to confirm achievements. The team’s motto for the 2023 season is therefore ‘to confirm its achievements’ – and it has its sights set on another Grand Tour podium. At the same time, it aims to further establish its up-and-coming talents in world-class racing. 

This year, 22 teams with 8 riders each will start at the Tour de France. There are sprinting specialists, strong climbers and great all-rounders. Jai Hindley will be on the start line for the overall classification. For the sprints, we are counting on Sam Bennett. Our line-up also features other strong riders, such as Maximilian Schachmann, Nils Politt and Patrick Konrad, who have already proven that they can snatch stage wins at the highest level. 

The Band of Brothers is celebrating its tenth Tour de France with a special, limited edition jersey for 2023 in a design that commemorates all ten races: the attractive jersey in a lighter green than previous models immortalises all those who have ridden for BORA – hansgrohe in the Tour over the last ten years. It also honours the Tour de France itself with a print on the collar. The team will don this special jersey from the start of the Tour. 

TDF_Lineup_02.jpg

Emanuel Buchmann   

Emanuel Buchmann turned pro at BORA – hansgrohe. He usually doesn’t say much; he prefers to let his actions do the talking and show just what he’s capable of on the bike. In the 2019 Tour de France, he was only a few seconds off making the podium in Paris thanks to his tremendous consistency over 21 stages. In 2023, he will be on the Tour de France start line for the seventh time and will primarily act as a domestique for Jai Hindley on the mountain stages. 

             

Marco Haller 

This likeable cyclist from the Austrian state of Carinthia joined the team in 2022 and is an all-rounder in the Band of Brothers. Whether during sprint finishes or tough classics, Marco puts on an impressive and selfless performance in almost every terrain. He was absolutely delighted to claim his first victory in seven years at the Tour of Norway in May 2022! With his open and inspiring nature, his dedication and passion for cycling and his numerous other interests (ice hockey, football, golf, cuisine, dogs, music, travelling) he fits in perfectly with the Band of Brothers. 

Jai Hindley 

Jai Hindley joined the team in the 2022 season. Right from the off the Australian proved his mettle, showing his impressive skills as a tour cycling captain and as a pacemaker for his teammates on mountain climbs in his first races. In May 2022, Jai headed out as leader of a fast and furious team and started by winning a difficult mountain stage before topping the general classification at the Giro d’Italia. This marked the first Grand Tour win for BORA – hansgrohe! At the Tour he is now heading for the start line as the sole captain, and we can’t wait to see whether this lover of Italian cuisine will continue to sparkle and outshine everyone once again. 

Bob Jungels 

This repeated road bike and time trial champion from Luxembourg joined the team in 2023. What he appreciates most about the Band of Brothers is the focused approach to nutrition and technology, and the familiar atmosphere within the team. Bob Jungels is a true all-rounder. On a bike, he is able to impress in major tours, winning demanding mountain stages, classics and time trials. But aside from cycling, he also has many talents and interests. He speaks seven languages, knows his way around the kitchen, owns a dachshund and is a fan of fine wine and fast cars. 

Patrick Konrad 

Born in Lower Austria, Patrick joined BORA – hansgrohe’s predecessors as a stagiaire (‘test rider’) in August 2014. He’s come on in leaps and bounds since then and consistently snatches a top ten spot in the Tours. His invaluable climbing skills have been brought into action at four Tours de France to date. But the keen amateur chef with a love of Austrian cuisine has shown that he can do more by coming 7th, 8th and 16th in the general classification at the Giro d’Italia and by soloing to victory on stage 16 of the Tour de France in 2021. This should be Koni’s declared goal once again this year, as well as supporting team captain Jai Hindley. 

Jordi Meeus      

The 24-year-old Belgian sprinter joined the team in 2021, and he put on an impressive performance straight away. After achieving a strong fourth place at Nokere Koerse, he then clinched a stage win and earned a day in the yellow jersey at the Tour de Hongrie. He narrowly missed a podium finish at the Belgian National Road Race Championships, however, coming in fourth in a peloton of excellent riders. Standing tall at 190 cm, the Flemish rider particularly likes the family atmosphere at BORA – hansgrohe in combination with the team’s scientific approach. In 2023 he will première at the Tour de France and endeavour to be right up with the leaders during the sprint finishes. 

Nils Politt 

Nils joined the team in the 2021 season and above all specialises in the hard spring classics. The 29-year-old from Cologne, who previously finished in second and seventh place on the cobbles of Paris-Roubaix, is a powerful force on the pedals and, with the exception of hill climber, can take on many different roles. The 2023 edition of the ‘Big Loop’ will be his seventh Tour de France in a row. At 192 cm tall and known as ‘Giraffe’ in the training group because of his long legs, Politt will ride into the wind for BORA – hansgrohe, but might also try his luck in the breakaway groups.

Danny van Poppel 

As designated lead-out man for Sam Bennett in 2022, this Dutchman whose parents were also professional cyclists and who competes in the WorldTour just like his brother and cousin, is picking up exactly where he left off in 2021. Whether leading out a sprint or carrying out one of his own, Danny has secured countless top-ten positions in sprints and classic races. This Australophile who constantly takes on new challenges, including in the kitchen, first competed in the Tour de France at the tender age of 19, and this will be his fifth ‘Big Loop’. 

Watch our video to find out how our boys have prepped themselves for the Tour de France with food:

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Giro d’Italia 2023

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Feel your heart | Ride a De Rosa Bike

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TOUR THE FRANCE 2021 | HEARTFELT THANKS TO TEAM COFIDIS!

Ten shots to relive together le grand boucle.

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Being part of the De-Rosa sponsored teams means being part of a unique future-focused team in which athletes are the most valuable resource.

Together we compete in races and markets all over the world. Together we’ve crafted the values that drive us on our day-to-day challenges.  

The Tour the France 2021 has just gone and we would like to thank from the bottom of our heart the Cofidis Team and all the staff , for their great effort during this edition of Le Grand Boucle celebrating the great Team Work that allowed the 8th place overall of Guillaume Martin riding our racing machines Merak , SK Pininfarina and the TT Disc , through the most exciting race of the World Tour.

Here are 10 shots to relieve some of the best moments of this epic journey together! –  Pictures courtesy of Mathilde Lazou.

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The event of the summer – Remco Evenepoel's Tour de France debut

The countdown begins to the Belgian's battle with Vingegaard, Pogacar, and Roglic this July

We've all been waiting for it – Remco Evenepoel's Tour de France debut, coming this July

As we continue on into the early stages of the 2024 season, Cyclingnews looks ahead at some of the key storylines that will define the coming year in cycling.

We're only just emerging from the depths of the winter off-season after the WorldTour's restart with the Tour Down Under. However, even if the race lies almost seven months in the future, the Tour de France – as ever – hangs heavy over the peloton as teams and riders make their way into the 2024 season.

There may still be 91 days of WorldTour competition lying between now and the Grand Départ in Tuscany, but it's already the most hotly anticipated in years.

Tadej Pogačar and Jonas Vingegaard face off once again, while Primož Roglič's move to Bora-Hansgrohe widens the field of top-level contenders further still. And there's another storyline – another contender – too, with Soudal-QuickStep phenom Remco Evenepoel poised to make his Tour de France debut.

The Belgian, who turns 24 next month, may well have been co-leading Visma-Lease a Bike with Vingegaard next season had those blockbuster merger talks not broken down. But alas, the long-running Belgian team remains as one, led by Evenepoel into the new season.

Remco Evenepoel laser-focused, re-energised by Tour de France debut Remco Evenepoel prepares for 'most important month of my life' in July 2024 Tour de France 2024 - Four contenders, four different paths to the big showdown Remco Evenepoel's bike: What is the Belgian champion racing in 2024?

The 2024 Tour is set to be the biggest mêlée over the maillot jaune for some time as Evenepoel goes head-to-head with the winners of the past four editions in Vingegaard and Pogačar as well as triple Vuelta winner Roglič .

The trio of rivals the Belgian will be facing this summer have racked up eight Grand Tour wins between them – a number that may stretch to nine with Pogačar competing at May's Giro d'Italia. Evenepoel, the youngest of the quartet born 21 months after Pogačar, has the 2022 Vuelta to his name and has yet to come up against either of the two Tour winners at a Grand Tour.

He did have the better of Roglič in 2022, at least until the Slovenian was forced out of the race following a finishing straight crash on stage 16 in Tomares. 2023 saw him lead Roglič once again, this time at the Giro d'Italia, as he time trialled into the maglia rosa despite suffering from COVID-19 that would take him out of the race the next day.

All that history, together with that infamous collapse over the Aubisque, Spandelles, and Tourmalet on stage 13 of this year's Vuelta , sees Evenepoel head towards his Tour de France debut as something of an underdog among the superstar class aiming at the yellow jersey.

Most onlookers, pundits, and betting sites list him as the fourth favourite among the four, just behind Roglič but ahead of the domestiques de luxe of UAE and Visma – Juan Ayuso and Sepp Kuss.

His own team boss, the ever-outspoken Patrick Lefevere, has also questioned whether is quite at the level of Vingegaard and Pogačar just yet.

Speaking to La Dernière Heure in November, he said that Evenepoel's testing times at the Giro and Vuelta – the latter likely taken on without 100% optimal preparation following his COVID-19 infection – make it hard to gauge his potential for July.

"As a result, we still have doubts about the exact level he can reach in the Tour de France against guys like Vingegaard and Pogačar," Lefevere said.

"We would have preferred if he could have enjoyed the Giro for three weeks before discovering the Tour de France. But because of all those setbacks this year, he immediately has to discover himself in the Tour."

Evenepoel himself has tempered expectations of heading to France and coming away with the win after his first three weeks there. After winning the Belgian Sportsman of the Year title in December, he said that a place in the top five and a stage win is his goal – for the moment, at least.

"Then there's the Tour. It'll be a voyage of discovery," he said. "With Jonas Vingegaard, Tadej Pogačar, and Primož Roglič, the gods of Grand Tour racing are at the start. The top five is the ambition – it would be a dream come true to perform better than any of them.

"A stage win is also the goal, so then I would have achieved the beautiful trilogy of a stage win in each Grand Tour. The Tour and the Olympic Games in July. The most important month of my life so far – and perhaps forever – is coming."

With the Tour and Olympics on his mind next summer, and with Pogačar racing the Giro in May in a Grand Tour double attempt nobody has achieved since Marco Pantani in 1998, there's the sense that both men could be at a slight disadvantage at the Tour.

Vingegaard and Roglič, meanwhile, are laser-focussed on the Tour and the Tour only with the Dane having said he wouldn't be surprised if he didn't even make his nation's selection for Paris.

There won't be many chances to gauge the quartet against each other ahead of July, either. Evenepoel and Pogačar, who have spent just 25 race days in the same peloton (10 of them wins for one or the other), will make it 26 at Liège-Bastogne-Liège , and… that's it.

Evenepoel has seen Roglič three times as often, Vingegaard twice as much. The trio will do battle at Itzulia Basque Country and at the Critérium du Dauphiné, so we'll have at least some measure of their respective form before July.

Roglič, who has yet to make his debut in Bora-Hansgrohe colours, has faced Evenepoel far more than Vingegaard and Pogačar, but even so, it's hard to make a judgement in favour of one or the other without bringing up caveats left, right, and centre.

All the talk of form and head-to-head battles also puts to one side the strength of teams around the 'big four'. Evenepoel will be accompanied by a largely familiar – if relatively underpowered – climbing squad, though one upgraded with Mikel Landa 's presence, a valuable addition in the face of the likes of Sepp Kuss, Juan Ayuso, Aleksandr Vlasov et al.

Landa will be alongside Evenepoel when he kicks off his season in Portugal with the Figueuira Champions Classic on February 10 and the Volta ao Algarve four days later. It's the earliest season start of the Tour's 'big four', drawing to a close the long wait for the superstars of road cycling to return to competition.

Those early season tests will, of course, tell us little about July or how Evenepoel is shaping up for his first Tour. They will, however, mark the beginning of the long road to Tuscany and Paris, and the start of the build-up to one of the most anticipated Tour de France debuts in recent memory.

"It's just something that's exciting – finally, it's there, it's coming," Evenepoel said at his team's training camp earlier this month. "I'm super motivated to do every training to the detail – not 10 minutes less or 10 minutes more – just everything to the detail. Because I'm so excited to start the Tour.

"It's a new kind of energy that I haven't felt for quite a long time. It's only going to be a good thing knowing that I'll be racing the Tour this year."

Everybody – including Evenepoel himself – is excited for him to roll out in Florence, and the anticipation is only set to rise as the Grand Départ. The intervening months, taking in races including Paris-Nice and the Ardennes, will give us some insight into the form of Evenepoel and his trio of rivals.

The Tour is a very long way away, and in any case, it's always the sun around which the cycling world rotates. Still, Evenepoel's looming presence, and the prospect of the herculean battle that comes with it, looks set to elevate the 2024 edition even further.

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Daniel Ostanek is Senior News Writer at Cyclingnews, having joined in 2017 as a freelance contributor and later being hired full-time. Prior to joining the team, they had written for numerous major publications in the cycling world, including CyclingWeekly, Rouleur, and CyclingTips.

Daniel has reported from the world's top races, including the Tour de France and the spring Classics, and has interviewed many of the sport's biggest stars, including Wout van Aert, Remco Evenepoel, Demi Vollering, and Anna van der Breggen.

As well as original reporting, news and feature writing, and production work, Daniel also oversees The Leadout newsletter and How to Watch guides throughout the season. Their favourite races are Strade Bianche and the Volta a Portugal.

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COMMENTS

  1. 2023 Tour de France bikes

    2023 Tour de France bikes — your definitive guide to what the top pro cycling teams are riding this year Take a look at the bikes being ridden in the world's most prestigious bike race, including the secret models that haven't been launched yet by Suvi Loponen UPDATED Wed, Jun 28, 2023 12:10 6

  2. Tour de France Bikes 2023: Who Is Riding What, And How Much Does A Tour

    The cost of bikes for Tour de France 2023 varies from team to team with each team having their own budgets but a rough estimate would be between $13,000 and $16,000 (USD) for each bike. ... Cofidis made the switch from De Rosa bikes to French manufacturer, Look, at the tail end of 2022, but details about the actual frameset have been thin on ...

  3. WorldTour bikes and tech: What are teams using in 2023?

    Welcome to the Cyclingnews WorldTour bikes guide for 2023: A complete and comprehensive round-up of the bikes and tech used by the men's and women's UCI WorldTeams for the upcoming cycling season.

  4. Collection 2023

    De Rosa 2023 70 A 730 gram frame, lightweight, elegant, aerodynamic. 22 months from idea to development with obsessive attention to every single detail. The design is signed by Pininfarina, a solid all-Italian partnership. Heart and emotions, without compromise.The result: the most advanced De Rosa bike of all time. Discover 70 ← → 0 1 2 3 4 5 6

  5. 2023 Tour de France

    The 2023 Tour de France was the 110th edition of the Tour de France. It started in Bilbao, Spain, on 1 July and ended with the final stage at Champs-Élysées, Paris, on 23 July. Defending champion Jonas Vingegaard ( Team Jumbo-Visma) won the general classification for the second year in a row.

  6. Tour de France 2023: Results & News

    The full 2023 Tour de France route was revealed at the official Tour de France presentation on 27th October. The race starts across the border in the Basque Country, the first time the race has ...

  7. 2023 Tour de France route

    The 2023 Tour de France got underway on July 1st in Bilbao, Spain with another demanding route that includes only a single 22km hilly time trial in the Alps and mountain stages in all five...

  8. Tour de France 2023: Route and stages

    Tour de France 2023: Route and stages. Jonas Vingegaard won the 110th Tour de France ahead of Tadej Pogacar and Adam Yates. The first blow was struck by the Dane as early as the fifth day, but Pogacar bounced back before he was forced against the ropes in the final week. The 2023 Tour de France set off on Saturday 1 July in Bilbao, Spain, and ...

  9. DE ROSA: New 2023 colors available

    De Rosa is soon celebrating a 70th anniversary and, as an official retailer, we are proud to present the latest Merak, SK Pininfarina and Idol models, featuring the latest 2023 colors. fbig Free EU shipping with orders above 199 € Trustpilot The best Italian brands, shipped worldwide Loading... English Italiano Deutsch Français Español Shop

  10. New De Rosa 70 is the brand's most aero bike to date

    Lightweight/aero road bike designed in collaboration with Pininfarina

  11. Tour de France 2023: From Bilbao to Paris, our stage-by-stage guide to

    The 110th edition of the Tour de France gets under way on the race's 120th birthday with what looks like a cracker of a stage starting and finishing in the largest city in the Basque Country, Bilbao, but also passing twice through its historical capital, Guernika, and with 3,300 metres of climbing today it's a tough opener to a race in which nerves are typically fraught in the opening days.

  12. Check out Simon Geschke's De Rosa Merak

    UPDATED Tue, Jul 19, 2022 21:56 0 While Jonas Vingegaard and Tadej Pogacar are duking it out for the overall 2022 Tour de France win, Simon Geschke of Team Cofidis is currently leading the King of the Mountains competition, and this is the De Rosa Merak that he's riding.

  13. Tour de France 2023 Stage 21 results

    Stage 21 (Final) » Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines › Paris (115.1km) Jonas Vingegaard is the winner of Tour de France 2023, before Tadej Pogačar and Adam Yates. Jordi Meeus is the winner of the final stage.

  14. 2023 Tour de France Teams And Riders: Start List In Full

    214 Steff Cras. 215 Valentin Ferron. 216 Pierre Latour. 217 Daniel Oss. 218 Anthony Turgis. With the action underway, we're running through the full start list of 2023 Tour de France teams and riders. The Tour de France 2023 start list contains some clear favorites, some dark horses, some surprising absentees, some incredibly strong teams, and ...

  15. Tour de France 2023: Rodríguez wins stage 14 as ...

    — Tour de France™ (@LeTour) July 15, 2023 15 Jul 2023 08.22 EDT 132km to go: Daniel Martinez (Ineos Grenadiers) is the first over the category three Col de Saxel climb, with Julian Alaphilippe ...

  16. Tour de France 2023 routes

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  17. How to watch the 2023 Tour de France, TV info and more

    Here is a look at each stage of the 2023 Tour de France with start and finish points, as well as distance: Stage 1: July 1, Bilbao to Bilbao, 182 km. Stage 2: July 2, Vitoria Gasteiz to Saint ...

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  19. Tour de France bikes: Simon Geschke's De Rosa Merak 2022

    After the explosive stages in the Alps, Cofidis' Simon Geschke is still wearing the polka-dot jersey at the Tour de France. The 36-year-old German, who finished the Alpe d'Huez stage in 85th position (27 minutes down to Tom Pidcock), still leads the KOM classification by four points on Louis Meintjes and seven on Jonas Vingegaard.

  20. 2023 Giro d'Italia

    By Dan Beck Published: May 28, 2023 11:38 AM EST. Tim de Waele // Getty Images. Primož Roglič won the 2023 Giro d'Italia behind a brilliant ride on the race's penultimate stage. The ...

  21. Tour de France 2023 route presentation

    Pogacar, Van Vleuten, Cavendish, Pidcock and more turn out in Paris to find out the routes for next July's races. The routes for the 2023 Tour de France and Tour de France Femmes were unveiled on ...

  22. Tour de France 2023

    June 2023 Bonjour Le Tour! It's that time of the year again: the world's biggest annual sporting event - the Tour de France - is about to begin. The 110th edition of the Tour de France will commence on 1 July in the Basque Country in Spain, one of the most cycling-mad regions in the world.

  23. Tour The France 2021

    The Tour the France 2021 has just gone and we would like to thank from the bottom of our heart the Cofidis Team and all the staff, for their great effort during this edition of Le Grand Boucle celebrating the great Team Work that allowed the 8th place overall of Guillaume Martin riding our racing machines Merak, SK Pininfarina and the TT Disc, t...

  24. Ofertas de golf para el Black Friday 2023 de Nike. Nike ES

    Ofertas del Black Friday de Nike en golf: juega con total comodidad. Descubre nuestras promociones en golf para el Black Friday de Nike y encuentra equipación de alta calidad. Todas las prendas, desde los chalecos y las chaquetas hasta las zapatillas y las gorras, están diseñadas para ayudarte a jugar lo mejor posible.

  25. The event of the summer

    The countdown begins to the Belgian's battle with Vingegaard, Pogacar, and Roglic this July. We've all been waiting for it - Remco Evenepoel's Tour de France debut, coming this July (Image ...