2023 UCI Cycling World Championships: full schedule unveiled

The schedule was designed by the UCI, the Organising Committee of the 2023 UCI Cycling World Championships, host cities and key stakeholders. The non-stop action will include competition in at least three disciplines every day, with UCI World Champions also crowned on all 11 days.

In a first for a UCI World Championships, the Women Elite road race will bring the curtain down on the competitions: on Sunday, 13 August. The Men Elite road race will take place on Sunday 6 August. In addition to championing female cyclists, the decision to stage the Men Elite road race on the opening weekend and the Women Elite road race on the closing day was taken to ensure the best possible alignment with the UCI Road International Calendar, in particular with respect to their respective Tours de France.

The opening weekend of the Championships (5-6 August) will include action in Glasgow, Fort William and across Scotland. The Men Elite road race will take place in the stunning scenery of central Scotland while the Chris Hoy Velodrome in Glasgow will host track finals each day. Fans will be able to witness the fast and exhilarating mountain bike downhill competitions against the majestic backdrop of the Nevis Range.

At the other end of the country, Glentress Forest in the Tweed Valley will host tough endurance racing with the mountain bike cross-country marathon.

The full schedule of events across all 11-days, can be found at the website for the 2023 UCI Cycling World Championships .

This is the first time all 13 UCI World Championships will be combined into one mega-event, making it a cycling event unmatched in size and scale. The anticipated global TV audience will place the 2023 UCI Cycling World Championships in the top-10 most watched sporting events in the world.

David Lappartient, President of the UCI, said: “Glasgow and the whole of Scotland are creating sporting history by hosting this multi-discipline cycling event for the first time. The UCI Cycling World Championships were one of my visions when I was first elected President of the UCI in 2017. That vision is now becoming a reality and the inaugural edition is really taking shape. The unveiling of the schedule enables us to visualise what awaits during these 11 days of non-stop cycling action. The entire cycling community can definitely expect great things!”

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2024 Men’s WorldTour team bikes and equipment | Who’s riding what?

All the bikes and components used by the 18 men’s WorldTour teams in 2024 and what’s changed this year

Paul Norman

With the Tour Down Under about to kick off the 2024 WorldTour racing season, the teams are making their final preparations and tweaking their equipment.

For many, that’s a continuation of their 2023 setups – it’s easier for both riders and mechanics to change a few things between seasons rather than make wholesale changes.

But there are some significant swaps from 2023, which we’ve highlighted in our 2024 Men's WorldTour team bike round-up below.

Decathlon AG2R La Mondiale's Van Rysel RCR Pro

2023 was a good year for bike launches, after a comparatively lean period during the Covid pandemic, when travel restrictions made it more difficult for brands to work closely with frame fabricators overseas.

In the last year, for example, we’ve seen the new Tarmac SL8 and Roubaix SL8 from Specialized, which continues to sponsor two teams in 2024: Bora-Hansgrohe and Soudal-QuickStep. 

In addition, the latest, lightest Cannondale SuperSix Evo LAB71 broke cover, the Look 795 Blade RS was finally officially launched, there was a new even-lighter Bianchi Specialissima and Decathlon’s Van Rysel brand joined the WorldTour with a slew of new bikes that the rest of us might actually be able to afford.

The bike brand merry-go-round that has been a feature of past years seems to have stopped. Wilier has joined Specialized and Canyon in sponsoring two men’s WorldTour teams though, while BMC and Lapierre have left the tour, the latter after 22 years of sponsoring the Groupama-FDJ team and its predecessors. 

No teams using Campagnolo Super Record Wireless

world tours cycling

Perhaps the biggest news is not a single team will be using Campagnolo components in this year’s WorldTour, for the first time at the top tier of pro cycling. That’s despite Campag launching its new flagship Super Record Wireless groupset last year.

A couple of years ago, Campagnolo had three sponsored teams, but that dwindled to one (AG2R-Citroën) last year. 

It’s not so long ago that every team at the peak of pro racing used a Campagnolo groupset. Shimano was the interloper, calling upon the services of one Lance Armstrong to bring its first Tour de France win in 1999.

Nowadays, Shimano dominates WorldTour groupsets, with 14 of the 18 teams using Dura-Ace . 

Campagnolo lovers don’t despair though. Time pedals were another component that disappeared from pro cycling, having once dominated. Under SRAM’s ownership, Time pedals have made a comeback in the last two years, with Lidl-Trek using its featherlight pedals in 2023, being joined this year by Movistar.

In fact, SRAM and its brands seem to be in the ascendancy. It’s already heavily represented in the Women’s WorldTour and in 2024 has four men’s teams using Red AXS, up from two in 2022. 

Another SRAM brand, Hammerhead , now supplies its Karoo 2 computers to Bora-Hansgrohe. Surprisingly, considering its profile in the collective cycling psyche, Zipp , another SRAM brand, only supplies wheels to one team: Movistar.

Clothing swap-outs

Gobik Ineos jersey 2024

Although most teams are riding the same bikes as last year, there’s been greater turnover in more minor suppliers. 

Probably the prize for the highest profile change goes to Gobik. The Spanish brand has edged out Bioracer as supplier to Ineos Grenadiers, adding to its sponsorship of Movistar. There’s a range of other lesser-known cycle clothing brands plying their trade this year, alongside the likes of Castelli, Sportful and Alé.

There’s also the usual smattering of component suppliers coming and going from the WorldTour. Cema bearings make an appearance on Jayco-AlUla’s Giant bikes, Token bottom brackets are fitted to the Looks of Cofidis and CeramicSpeed ’s go-faster bearings continue to grace a variety of teams’ bikes.

2024 WorldTour bikes | Who’s riding what?

As usual, the WorldTour teams get the cream of the crop of their sponsors’ equipment – no swap-outs for second-tier components here.

Here’s a summary run-down of each team’s bikes, groupset, wheels and other components, with more detail below.

Alpecin-Deceuninck (ADC)

Alpecin-Deceuninck Canyon Aeroad

  • Framesets: Canyon Aeroad CFR / Speedmax CFR Disc (TT)
  • Drivetrain: Shimano Dura-Ace
  • Wheels: Shimano
  • Components : Canyon
  • Pedals : Shimano 
  • Power meter : Shimano 
  • Tyres : Vittoria 
  • Other : Canyon, Selle Italia, Elite, Wahoo

Alpecin-Deceuninck is the first of many teams to have kept to its winning formula in 2024. Its sponsors have every reason to be content with that, with World Champion Mathieu van der Poel flying their colours. The subtle changes to his Canyon Aeroad seen from early last year have yet to show up in retail bikes though.

Arkéa-B&B Hotels (ARK)

Arkea Bianchi Specialissima

  • Framesets : Bianchi Specialissima RC / Oltre RC / Aquila (TT)
  • Drivetrain : Shimano Dura-Ace 
  • Wheels : Bianchi / Vision 
  • Components : Bianchi integrated handlebars
  • Pedals : Shimano
  • Power meter : Shimano Dura-Ace 
  • Tyres : Vittoria
  • Other : Selle Italia saddles, Elite bottle cages, Wahoo computers

Arkéa-B&B Hotels continues on Bianchi bikes this year. Although the Oltre RC aero road bike is still in the team’s quiver, it’s the latest iteration of the Specialissima that’s likely to take centre stage. 

The new Specialissima is more aero and efficient than its predecessor says Bianchi. At a claimed 6.6kg weight for a top-spec stock build, pro bikes are likely to skim the UCI 6.8kg limit too, even with bottle cages, race numbers and computers bolted on. 

Astana-Qazaqstan Team (AST)

Astana Qazaqstan Wilier Filante SLR

  • Framesets : Wilier Triestina Filante SLR / 0 SLR / Turbine SLR (TT)
  • Wheels : Vision
  • Components : Wilier integrated handlebar
  • Pedals : Look Kéo Blade
  • Tyres : Vittoria Corsa Pro
  • Other : Prologo saddles, Tacx bottle cages, Prologo handlebar tape, Garmin computers

It’s a fifth year on Wilier bikes for Astana-Qazaqstan. Wilier is supplying the same mix of the aero Filante SLR and lightweight/aero 0 SLR for road stages as last year. The paintjob looks to be staying the same too – it’s still arguably the best looking in the pro peloton (with Trek a close competitor), so why change?

The only significant change in 2024 is a swap from HED wheels to Vision. The team started 2023 on Corima wheels, but that brand has been slow out of the blocks with the pros’ new-found favourite tubeless wheels, so the team was one of the few still using tubulars at the start of last season. 

We’d guess the swap to HED was prompted by its tubeless support, but it looks as if that relationship hasn’t worked out – or maybe Vision made the team a more attractive offer.

Bahrain Victorious (TBV)

Bahrain Victorious Merida Scultura

  • Framesets : Merida Scultura Disc Team / Reacto Disc Team / Time Warp TT
  • Wheels : Vision Metron
  • Components : Vision Metron handlebars and stems, FSA seatpost (Scultura only)

Pedals : Shimano Dura-Ace 

Power meter : Shimano Dura-Ace

  • Tyres : Continental GP5000
  • Other : Prologo saddles and bar tape, Elite bottle cages, Garmin computers

It’s another year with the same Merida bikes and components for Bahrain Victorious, even if the team’s clothing colours have had a make-over.

The FSA/Vision component mix continues too, with Vision providing wheels and its parent brand FSA adding other components. Team leaders get custom 3D-printed Vision bar extensions on their Time Warp time trial bikes – which must surely be due an update soon.

Bora-Hansgrohe (BOH)

Bora-Hansgrohe Specialized Tarmac SL8

  • Framesets : Specialized S-Works Tarmac SL8 / Roubaix SL8 / Shiv TT
  • Drivetrain : SRAM Red AXS 
  • Wheels : Roval
  • Components : Roval handlebar and stem
  • Power meter : SRAM/Quarq
  • Tyres : Specialized S-Works Turbo Cotton
  • Other : Specialized saddles and bottle cages, Hammerhead computers

Bora-Hansgrohe continues to ride Specialized bikes with Roval wheels, but upgraded from the Tarmac SL7 to SL8 during 2023. This year, there’s been a groupset takeover by SRAM though, displacing Shimano. 

SRAM has also elbowed its way into the team’s cycling computers, with SRAM-owned Hammerhead in place of Wahoo. The team bikes still appear to be fitted with Shimano Dura-Ace pedals though.

There’s a proposed tie-up with Red Bull in the offing, although this apparently needs to be approved by the Austrian competition authorities – look out for a name change for the team later in 2024.

Cofidis (COF)

Cofidis Look 795 Blade RS

  • Framesets : Look 795 Blade RS / 796 Monoblade RS (TT)
  • Drivetrain : Shimano Dura-Ace, Token bottom bracket
  • Wheels : Corima
  • Components : Look bar/stem
  • Pedals : Look Kéo
  • Power meter : SRM 
  • Tyres : Michelin Power Cup tubular
  • Other : Selle Italia saddles, Elite bottle cages, Wahoo Elemnt computers

Cofidis starts its second year on the Look 795 Blade RS , a bike that was only officially launched in June 2023, some six months after we first caught sight of it under the team. 

Corima is one of the last wheelmakers not offering a tubeless-ready clincher. At the 2023 Tour de France, Cofidis was still running 25mm tubs and that looks to be continuing in 2024. 

Another blast from the past is the SRM power meter, although the team does get a flashy and bang up-to-date T47 standard Token ceramic bottom bracket. 

Decathlon-AG2R La Mondiale Team (DAT)

Decathlon AG2R La Mondiale's Van Rysel RCR Pro

  • Framesets : Van Rysel RCR Pro, FCR, XCR (TT)
  • Wheels : SwissSide Hadron
  • Components : Deda cockpit
  • Other : Fizik saddles, Elite bottle cages, Wahoo computers

Bravo Decathlon. While other pro teams are riding bikes that, even in retail specs, are prohibitively expensive, it’s stepped into the WorldTour with the reasonably affordable Van Rysel RCR Pro lightweight/aero bike. There’s the FCR, a pro-level Van Rysel aero bike, in the mill too. 

The new setup and sponsorship for the team elbows out BMC. It also sees it supplied with wheels from SwissSide, another new WorldTour entrant. However, SwissSide’s aero experts have already helped Canyon and DT Swiss (which isn’t represented in the WorldTour this year) hone their aerodynamics. 

EF Education-EasyPost (EFE)

EF Education First-EasyPost Cannondale SuperSix Evo Lab71

  • Framesets : Cannondale SuperSix Evo LAB71 / SystemSix / SuperSlice (TT)
  • Drivetrain : Shimano Dura-Ace, FSA crankset 
  • Components : Cannondale System Bar bar/stem
  • Pedals : Wahoo Speedplay
  • Power meter : Power2Max NG Road Cannondale
  • Tyres : Vittoria Corsa 
  • Other : Prologo saddles, FSA chainrings, Elite bottle cages, Wahoo computers

EF Education-EasyPost is a case in point of the increasingly spendy bikes ridden by the pros. The latest LAB71 version of the Cannondale SuperSix Evo carries a juicy price tag (although the team was said to be riding rebadged standard Hi-Mod SuperSix Evo bikes last year).

The updates to the SuperSix look small, but in LAB71 guise, the new frame is claimed to weigh 770g, despite its threaded bottom bracket, and to be 12 watts faster. Pro builds are likely to skim the magic 6.8kg figure.

Other bits and bobs largely look to have remained as last year, with FSA/Vision wheels, although the cockpit on the new SuperSix Evo is a one-piece Cannondale System Bar. Probably as a result of a multi-year deal, the team is still using the Power2Max power meters that it’s had fitted to its bikes since 2019, despite its now close relationship with Wahoo, which has its own Powrlink Zero pedal power meter.

Groupama-FDJ (GFC)

Groupama-FDJ Wilier Filante SLR

  • Framesets : Wilier Triestina Filante SLR / Turbine (TT)
  • Wheels : Shimano Dura-Ace
  • Components : Wilier bar/stems
  • Pedals : Look Kéo 

One shock move in 2024 is Groupama-FDJ’s swap from Lapierre bikes to Wilier. The team had seemed eternally wedded to Lapierre, in a relationship that started way back in 2002. Lapierre’s decision to end the partnership may be a result of financial problems reported to be suffered by its parent Accell Group.

Wilier has a history of stepping up to supply WorldTour teams in distress when their previous bike sponsor has dropped out suddenly; it took over as bike supplier to Astana in 2020, replacing Argon 18. 

Ineos-Grenadiers (IGD)

Ineos Pinarello Dogma

  • Framesets : Pinarello Dogma F / Bolide F (TT)
  • Wheels : Shimano Dura-Ace / Princeton CarbonWorks
  • Components : MOST handlebars and stems
  • Other : Prologo saddles, Elite bottle cages, Garmin computers

It’s business as usual again this year for the Ineos Grenadiers team, with the Pinarello Dogma F road and Bolide F time trial bikes, and a mix of Shimano and Princeton CarbonWorks wheelsets, the latter for time-trial duty. 

The team has swapped from Fizik to Prologo saddles though and has replaced its Bioracer team kit with the lesser-known (at least in the UK) Spanish supplier Gobik. Sunglass supplier SunGod rapidly did the decent thing last year and produced a white frame for Geraint Thomas. 

Intermarché-Wanty (IWA)

Intermarche-Wanty Cube Litening Aero

  • Framesets : Cube Litening Aero C:68X Pro / Aerium (TT)
  • Drivetrain : Shimano Dura-Ace
  • Wheels : Newmen Advanced SL
  • Components : Cube integrated bar/stem
  • Other : Prologo saddles and bar tape, Elite cages, CeramicSpeed OSPW, Bryton computers

There’s yet another marginal name change this year for Intermarché-Wanty, with Gobert Matériaux dropping out as a named sponsor, although everything else looks to be remaining as in 2023. That includes the Cube Litening road bike and wheels, with shouty logos from Cube-owned Newmen, along with the plus-sized CeramicSpeed derailleur cage.

Lidl-Trek (LTK)

Trek Madone Gen 7

  • Framesets : Trek Madone SLR / Émonda SLR / Domane / Speed Concept (TT)
  • Drivetrain : SRAM Red AXS
  • Wheels : Bontrager Aeolus
  • Components : Bontrager handlebars and stems
  • Pedals : Time Xpro
  • Tyres : Pirelli
  • Other : Bontrager saddles, Wahoo computers

Aside from its name change mid-2023, Lidl-Trek starts 2024 with the same Trek-heavy line-up of sponsors as last year. Trek’s Bontrager brand is responsible for wheels and much of the rest of the componentry. 

Meanwhile, SRAM supplies the drivetrain, power meter and, via its Time brand, the team’s pedals. Tyres and cycling computers are the only deviations from the Trek/SRAM theme.

Movistar Team (MOV)

Movistar Canyon Aeroad

  • Framesets : Canyon Aeroad CFR / Speedmax CF SLX (TT)
  • Wheels : Zipp
  • Components : Canyon handlebars and stems
  • Other : Fizik saddles, Canyon bottle cages, Lizard Skins bar tape, Garmin computers

Movistar is entering 2024 with only minor changes of equipment from previous years. It’s another team using SRAM gearing, but in this case complete with wheels from Zipp for an all-SRAM package on its Canyon bikes. 

Last year, we suggested the team might be pre-release testing an upgrade to SRAM Red, but, like the changes to the Canyon Aeroad, we're yet to see an official announcement. The main change for this year is a pedal swap to Time from Look.

Soudal-QuickStep (SOQ)

Soudal-QuickStep Tarmac SL8

  • Framesets : Specialized S-Works Tarmac SL8 / Roubaix SL8 / Shiv (TT)
  • Components : Roval bar/stem
  • Tyres : Specialized S-Works Turbo
  • Other : Specialized saddles, CeramicSpeed bearings, Tacx bottle cages, Supercaz bar tape, Garmin computers

Soudal-QuickStep is, like Bora-Hansgrohe, on Specialized bikes again this year. The upgrade of the Tarmac from SL7 to SL8 sees the bikes equipped with the one-piece Roval Rapide Cockpit. This component is said to account for around 4 watts of the SL8’s claimed 16.4 watts of aero gains over the SL7.

Apart from this aero upgrade, the rest of the team’s setup appears to remain the same as last year.

Team DSM-Firmenich PostNL (DFP)

Scott Foil RC

  • Framesets : Scott Foil RC / Plasma RC (TT)
  • Wheels : Shimano Dura-Ace 
  • Components : Syncros handlebars and stems
  • Other : Syncros saddles, Elite bottle cages, Wahoo computers

Team DSM has picked up not one, but two new title sponsors since the start of 2023, with PostNL joining Firmenich on the team’s jerseys in 2024.

That seems to be the limit of the changes though, with the team sticking to its Scott Foil RC aero bikes, Syncros components and Shimano Dura-Ace groupsets again in 2024.

Team Jayco-AlUla (JAY)

Jayco AlUla Giant Propel

Framesets : Giant Propel Advanced Disc / TCR Advanced SL Disc / Trinity Advanced Pro (TT)

Drivetrain : Shimano Dura-Ace, Cema bottom bracket

Wheels : Cadex

Components : Cadex bars and stems

Tyres : Cadex

Other : Cadex saddles, Giant bottle cages, Giant computers

The Giant sponsorship of Team Jaco-AlUla continues to the end of 2024 and sees the team riding predominantly the aero (but also lightweight) Propel Advanced, complete with wheels and other bits from Giant’s premium Cadex brand.

Cema has broken through the Giant sponsorship blockade though, supplying bottom bracket bearings, while Elite provides its Fly water bottles.

Team Visma | Lease a Bike (TVL)

Visma-Lease a Bike Cervelo S5

  • Framesets : Cervélo R5 Disc / S5 / Caledonia / P5 (TT)
  • Wheels : Reserve 52/63
  • Components : Cervélo handlebars and stems
  • Pedals : Wahoo Speedplay 
  • Other : Fizik saddles, Tacx bottle cages, Garmin computers

The dominant grand tour team of 2023 has lost its long-time sponsorship by the Dutch Jumbo supermarket chain, with Lease a Bike stepping up to co-title sponsor from its subordinate sponsorship in 2023.

Otherwise, things look to be remaining the same at the start of the 2024 season, with the team continuing to ride Cervélo bikes. Cervélo’s owner, Pon Holdings, has more-or-less a monopoly on the team’s equipment, also supplying its Reserve wheels, Nimbl shoes and BBB accessories. 

Lease a Bike is also a Pon-owned brand, while team cars will come via Pon’s Dutch Skoda distributor. Pon is also the Netherlands distributor for the MAN buses and trucks the team uses. 

UAE Team Emirates (UAD)

UAE Team Emirates Colnago V4Rs

  • Framesets : Colnago V4Rs / K.one (TT)
  • Wheels : ENVE
  • Components : Colnago integrated handlebars and stems
  • Power meter : Shimano
  • Other : Prologo saddles, Elite bottle cages, Wahoo computers

Last, but definitely not least, UAE Team Emirates was again top of the UCI team rankings in 2023, with Tadej Pogačar the leading rider.

Its winning combination extends to its bikes and equipment too, with the team retaining the same combination of Colnago V4Rs road bike, Shimano groupset and ENVE wheels in 2024.

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How to Watch All the Biggest Pro Cycling Races of 2024

Here’s a look at the pro road races we can’t wait to watch in 2024—plus where to stream all the action.

110th tour de france 2023 stage 21

Milan-San Remo—March 16

Tour of flanders—march 31, paris-roubaix—april 6 and 7, itzulia basque country—april 1 to 6, la vuelta femenina—april 29 to may 5, giro d’italia—may 4 to 26, giro d’italia donne—july 7 to 14, tour de france—june 29 to july 21, olympic road races—august 3 and 4, tour de france femmes—august 12 to 18, vuelta a españa—august 17 to september 8, world road race championships—september 28 and 29.

Believe it or not, the 2024 pro road season is already underway, with the women’s and men’s Tour Down Under kicking things off in Australia this month. As the first races on the men’s and women’s WorldTour calendars, these are important events–and the riders taking part are certainly doing their best to get the season off to an exciting start.

Here are thirteen that we’ve already got marked in our calendars–and what streaming services you’ll need to enjoy them from home.

eroica 17th strade bianche 2023 men's elite

Strade Bianche—March 2

Taking place on the white gravel roads of Tuscany, Strade Bianche is easily one of the hardest and most beautiful events of the year–and a race in which the strongest rider always wins. So it makes sense that the event’s list of winners reads like a “Who’s Who” of the sport’s best racers.

For example, Slovenia’s Tadej Pogačar (UAE Team Emirates) won the men’s race in 2022 with a solo attack 50 kilometers from the finish line in Siena, an incredibly gutsy move that only a rider like Pogačar could attempt (and pull off).

Last year, Great Britain’s Tom Pidcock (INEOS Grenadiers) added his name to the event’s impressive roll of honor with a daring ride of his own after catching the breakaway with about 40km to go, attacking on his own with about 20km to go, and then using his cyclocross and mountain bike skills (gravel descents can be treacherous) to stay away and win the race by himself. And while Pidcock won’t be back to defend his title this year, Pogačar will be taking the start (it’s his first race of the season), making the Slovenian the top favorite.

The women’s race always produces fireworks of its own. Last year, Kopecky (who won the race in 2022) and her teammate, the Netherlands’ Demi Vollering, hit the finish line (in Siena’s historic Piazza del Campo) together after working to catch and overtake the lone leader, American Kristen Faulkner (Team Jayco-AlUla).

But instead of crossing the line hand-in-hand, Vollering out-sprinted Kopecky with a well-timed bike throw to take the win. This was an uncomfortable outcome (at first), as it was unclear as to whether or not the riders were “supposed” to be sprinting against one another with such intensity. (Frankly, we loved it.)

This year, Kopecky and Vollering will look to make it four in a row for SD Worx (the Netherlands’ Chantal van den Broek-Blaak won the race for the team in 2021). We’ll be rooting for Poland’s Katarzyna Niewiadoma (Canyon-SRAM Racing), a four-time podium finisher who’s still searching for the top step.

While they haven’t released their calendar yet, we’re assuming (and hoping) that this race–and other major Italian events–will be included with the new B/R Sports add-on package that’s available to Max subscribers (essentially replacing GCN+). So stay tuned–we’ll announce more details when we have them.

How to Watch Strade Bianche: Max with B/R Sports add-on

topshot cycling ita milan sanremo

At almost 300km, Milan-San Remo is the longest one-day race on the calendar. And thanks to the fact that the outcome is almost always decided in the final 10km, the riders say it’s the easiest of cycling’s five Monuments to finish, but the hardest to win.

We love Milan-San Remo’s slow build to the finish as the riders head south from Milan toward the coast, then wind their way along the sea toward the cluster of climbs that host the Monument’s traditional finale. The day’s final and most famous ascent is the Poggio, a short, punchy ascent just a few kilometers from the finish line with a descent that often creates more gaps than the climb itself.

Case in point: Last year Mathieu van der Poel (Alpecin-Deceuninck) attacked over the top of the climb and used the descent to lengthen his lead over an elite group of chasers. The Dutchman held on to take his first win in the season’s opening Monument.

And while there’s no women’s Milan-San Remo, the Trofeo Alfredo Binda, a major stop on the women’s WorldTour and a pillar of the former women’s World Cup series, takes place the next day–and (we assume) will be streamed live via Max.

Last year, the Netherland’s Shirin van Anrooij (Trek-Segafredo) brought Trek’s winning streak to three, escaping to win the race alone, 23 seconds ahead of her teammate–and the defending champion–Elisa Balsamo. One of the brightest young riders in the sport, the win announced van Anrooij as a future Classics superstar. And the 21-year-old promptly lived up to the hype, scoring top-10 finishes in Dwars door Vlaanderen, the Tour of Flanders, the Brabantse Pijl, and the Amstel Gold Race.

How to Watch Milan-San Remo: Max

20th ronde van vlaanderen tour des flandres 2023 women's elite

Many riders consider the Tour of Flanders (known locally as the “Ronde van Vlaanderen”) to be the hardest one-day race on the calendar. The women’s and men’s events cover over 150km and 250km of the toughest terrain in the Flemish region of Belgium including tight, technical roads, cobblestones, and short, steep climbs called “bergs.” The course is so challenging that it can take years for riders to master the nuances of the race enough to contend to win it.

Last year’s men’s race went to Pogačar, who won the race alone after dropping everyone on the third and final ascent of the Oude Kwaremont. Van der Poel finished second, and has now finished first or second in each of the last four editions.

Pogačar won’t be back to defend his title this year, which means van der Poel has a shot to tie the record for the most wins in race history. But we’ll be rooting for Belgium’s Wout van Aert (Visma-Lease a Bike), who’s completely overhauled his early-season program (he’s racing less and spending more time at high-altitude training camps) so as to be at his absolute best for his nation’s most important event.

The women’s event should once again be SD Worx’s race to lose: the Dutch team has won three of the last four editions, with Kopecky taking back-to-back victories in 2022 and 2023. It’s always a team effort though: last year Vollering joined Kopecky on the podium in second and in 2022 van den Broek-Blaak took third. Lidl-Trek, with van Anroij and Italy’s Eliza Longo Borghini (who finished third last year and won the race on 2015), should be the Dutch squad’s biggest challengers.

When it comes to streaming this and many of the Flemish Classics, you’ll need a $150 annual subscription to FloBikes, the only legal way to stream them in the USA. If you’re a diehard fan who doesn’t want to deal with pesky VPNs, it’s the most reliable method, but it comes at a significant cost and doesn’t offer much in terms of other events that can’t be streamed through other services.

How to Watch Tour of Flanders: FloBikes

cycling france 2023 paris roubaix women

The “Hell of the North.” The “Queen of the Classics.” Whatever you call it, the men’s and women’s editions of Paris-Roubaix are probably our favorite one-day races on the calendar. Famous for covering 30km and 55km of some of Northern France’s worst cobbled farm roads, they’re loaded with drama and always produce worthy champions.

The weekend begins with Saturday’s fourth edition of Paris-Roubaix Femmes (145km), which–if it sticks to last year’s course–should start in Denain and include the final 17 or so sectors of cobbles (called “pavé”) from Sunday’s men’s race—all the way to the finish line in the Roubaix velodrome, where Canada’s Alison Jackson (EF Education-Cannondale) shocked the world by outsprinting her breakaway companions to take a surprise win in last year’s edition. Surprisingly, this is the only spring Classic that SD Worx hasn’t won yet, so they’ll be super-aggressive after missing out in the first three editions.

In last year’s men’s race, van der Poel followed up his win in Milan-Sanremo and his second-place finish in the Tour of Flanders with a victory in Paris-Roubaix, a race seemingly made for the 5-time world cyclocross champion. The Dutchman followed an attack by van Aert on one of the race’s final cobbled sectors (a famous stretch called the Carrefour de l’Arbe) and then surged ahead on his own after the Belgian flatted.

Expect the two of them to renew their rivalry this year, with van Aert doing everything he can to end his spring with a victory in the French Monument (especially if he comes up short at Flanders the week before).

How to Watch Paris-Roubaix and Paris-Roubaix Femmes: Peacock

2nd itzulia basque country stage 6

Once known as the Tour of the Basque Country, the 6-day Itzulia Basque Country is one of the hardest stage races on the calendar. Raced through the steep, punchy hills in the Basque region of northern Spain, each road stage (one stage is usually an individual time trial) is raced like a mini-Classic. And the overall winner is usually a grand tour contender who’s using the event to build form for the Giro d’Italia or the Tour de France.

The racing here is always exciting, but this year’s edition offers an even better reason to watch: it is expected to be the first race of the season in which former Jumbo-Visma teammates Jonas Vingegaard (Visma-Lease a Bike) and Primož Roglič (who’s now riding for BORA-hansgrohe after a respectful divorce from the Dutch super team) will go head-to-head against one another as rivals.

Belgium’s Remco Evenepoel (Soudal-Quick-Step) is likely to be racing as well, meaning three of the four contenders for this year’s Tour de France will be in action together–the only time that’s expected to happen before the Tour de France itself.

How to Watch Itzulia Basque Country: FloBikes

9th la vuelta femenina 2023 stage 7

For the past 8 years, the organizers of the men’s Vuelta a España have organized a women’s event. Originally starting as a one-day race run alongside the last stage of the men’s grand tour, the event grew to consist of four days of racing. But that’s hardly a grand tour, isn’t it?

Enter last year’s new and improved La Vuelta Feminina which in addition to being expanded to seven stages, moved from September to its own spot on the calendar–away from the men’s event that often overshadowed it.

Annemiek Van Vleuten (Movistar) won last year’s new and improved edition, but somewhat controversially. On Stage 6, the Dutch star and her team attacked the front of the race just as Vollering, who had entered the day as the overall leader, stopped to take a “nature break” off the back of the peloton. Thanks to strong crosswinds that split the race apart, Vollering and her SD Worx teammates were unable to bring back Van Vleuten, so Vollering’s chances to win the race went up the road as well.

This year’s course has yet to be unveiled, but one thing is certain: Van Vleuten–who became the first woman in history to win all three of the sport’s grand tours–has since retired, making Vollering the top favorite to take the title for herself this year.

How to Watch La Vuelta Feminina: Peacock

106th giro d'italia 2023 stage 21

While the Tour de France gets all the prestige, riders generally consider the Giro d’Italia to be much, much harder.

This year’s race begins in the Piedmont region and–aside from a brief trip into Switzerland–stays within Italy for each of its 21 stages. Always characterized by its mountains, the 2024 Giro d’Italia boasts five high mountain stages and four summit finishes, including a trip over the infamous Stelvio, the tallest climb in this year’s race.

The Giro will also feature two individual time trials, which is perhaps why Tadej Pogačar has made the Italian grand tour one of his goals. This will be the Slovenian’s first time competing in the Italian grand tour, and he’s easily the top favorite.

This year will also mark the first Giro appearance for Wout van Aert, who says he’s not targeting the General Classification. But given the fact that he’s not racing the Tour de France this summer, we can’t help but wonder if he’ll shoot for a top-10 or top-5 finish overall.

How to Watch the Giro d’Italia: Max

34th giro d'italia donne 2023 stage 4

Before the arrival of the Tour de France Femmes a few years ago, the Giro d’Italia Donne was the most prestigious women’s stage race on the calendar. But it was plagued by sketchy organization, and in some years seemed to be teetering on the edge of collapse.

But now the event is organized by the same group that organizes the men’s Giro which means better support, more stability and–hopefully–improved TV coverage.

The race begins with a short time trial in Brescia, then works its way south, with two flat stages for sprinters, three punchy stages for breakaway and classics riders, and two mountain stages on the final weekend, including a Stage 6 summit finish on the Blockhaus, one of the Giro’s most famous climbs.

Van Vleuten won last year’s edition by almost four minutes, taking her fourth victory in the Italian grand tour. This year–with the Tour de France Femmes taking place a few weeks later than it usually does–we wonder if Demi Vollering will make the race a target, perhaps in an attempt to win all three women’s grand tours in one season.

How to Watch Giro d’Italia Donne: Max

110th tour de france 2023 stage 21

The 2024 Tour de France should be one of the most exciting editions in decades, with an Italian start, a route filled with mountains, and a non-traditional finish in Nice instead of Paris.

The race begins in Florence with the first of three Italian stages and is then followed by an early trip through the Alps (Stage 4) that should sort the General Classification just a couple of days into the Tour’s first week. This will also be the first men’s Tour to feature a gravel stage, with Stage 9 covering 32km of gravel roads through the Champagne vineyards around Troyes before the Tour’s first Rest Day.

The second week brings the race through the rugged Massif Central and into the Pyrenees, where the week ends with back-to-back summit finishes including the Tour’s return to Plateau de Beille, one of the toughest ascents in the Pyrenees.

The Tour’s final week takes a southerly route back to the Alps and a final showdown in and around Nice that concludes with an individual time trial–35 years after American Greg Lemond overtook France’s Laurent Fignon to win the 1989 Tour in a time trial on the Tour’s final stage. This is a big change: the Tour usually ends in Paris, but with the Olympics set to begin in the City of Lights on July 26th, the Tour needs to finish elsewhere so as to avoid any logistical conflicts.

Vingegaard, the two-time defending champion, will be back to try and score a hat trick, but he’ll face the toughest list of challengers he’s ever seen including Pogačar, who’s hoping to win the Giro-Tour double; Evenepoel, who’s riding his first Tour de France; and Roglič, his former teammate and now newest rival. With a difficult course and a star-studded startlist, this could be a Tour for the ages.

How to Watch the Tour de France: Peacock

tokyo 2020 cycling

Taking place about two weeks after the conclusion of the Tour de France–and one before the start of the Tour de France Femmes–gold medals will be awarded in the men’s and women’s road races at the Olympics in Paris.

Covering 278km and 158km, respectively, both the men’s and women’s races are expected to favor the sport’s Classics stars, with lots of short, punchy climbs and a finishing circuit through downtown Paris that takes the riders up the cobbled Côté de la Butte Montmartre three times. So it comes as no surprise that riders like Mathieu van der Poel, Tadej Pogačar, Wout van Aert, Lotte Kopecky, and Demi Vollering have the Olympics written in nice big capital letters on their calendars.

If you watched last year’s world championships in Glasgow last August, you’ve seen what a challenging urban circuit can do to a peloton, and with smaller teams (countries can start 1-4 riders depending on their nation’s UCI ranking), fewer riders overall (just 90 in each event), and no race radios (so riders will get less information and direction from their team cars), we’re expecting aggressive, dramatic outcomes.

How to Watch the Olympics: NBC/Peacock

1st tour de france femmes 2022 stage 1

The first two editions of the Tour de France Femmes avec Zwift started on the last day of the men’s Tour de France. But with the Olympics coming closely on the heels of the men’s Tour, this year’s third edition of the incredibly popular Tour de France Femmes was pushed back a few weeks–which is great because it means the race doesn’t have to share the spotlight with the world’s largest sporting event.

In addition to changing its place on the calendar, more than half of this year’s Tour de France Femmes will take place outside of France with three stages taking place in and around Rotterdam (including two stages in one day on Tuesday, August 13), a transitional stage that takes the race from Valkenburg to Liège on Stage 5, and a stage starting in Bastogne (Stage 5) before finally bringing the riders across the border and into France.

But just like the first two editions, it’s the final weekend that packs the biggest punch, with two days in the Alps with back-to-back summit finishes including a finish atop Alpe d’Huez–arguably the most famous climb in professional cycling–on the last day of the Tour.

Last year, Vollering and SD Worx dominated the Tour. The team won four of the Tour’s eight stages, held the yellow jersey from start to finish, put two riders on the final podium, took the green jersey for winning the Points Classification, and won the Tour’s Teams Classification. Defending Vollering’s title is one of the team’s main goals 2024.

How to Watch the Tour de France Femmes: Peacock

78th tour of spain 2023 stage 13

As the final grand tour of the season, the Vuelta a España is traditionally one of the last chances for riders hoping to end the year on high note, earn a contract for the following season, or get themselves in shape for the world championships in late-September. So with lots of mountains and a start list filled with motivated riders, the Vuelta always delivers some of the year’s most exciting racing.

This year’s race begins in Portugal, with two time trials, eight mountain stages, and several jagged, hilly stages (some of which have short uphill finishes of their own) to test the riders. Every year the organizers create a course that seems to say: “If you’re not a climber, stay home.”

At this point in the year it’s tough to predict who will add the Spanish grand tour to their program as lots of things can change between now and August. But we’re hoping that last year’s surprise-but-not-a-surprise winner, American Sepp Kuss (Visma-Lease a Bike), will get a chance to come back and defend his title from last year.

How to Watch the Vuelta a España: Peacock

96th uci cycling world championships glasgow 2023 men elite road race

After taking place in Glasgow in early-August last year (as part of the UCI’s “mega world championships”), this year’s World Road Race Championships are heading to Zurich and moving back to their usual spot on the calendar in late-September, with our favorite events–the Elite Road Races–taking place on the final weekend of the month.

On Saturday, the Elite Women will complete a 154km road race that begins in Ulster and ends with four laps of a tough, 27km finishing circuit in and around Zurich. The next day, the Elite Men will cover a 274km course that starts in Winterthur and concludes with seven laps of the Zurich finishing circuit.

This is another race for Classics riders, with a finishing circuit that should favor the riders we saw at the front of last year’s World Championship road races. In the women’s race, Kopecky will be a favorite to defend her title, but she’ll face stiff competition from the Dutch, most likely led by her SD Worx teammate Vollering, who–despite being one of the sport’s best racers–has never won a rainbow jersey. We love how races like the Olympics and Worlds pit riders who spend much of the season as teammates against one another.

The men’s race should play out in a similar way–albeit with fewer teammates racing against teammates. The defending champion–van der Poel–should again be the top favorite, with the Belgians–led by van Aert and Evenepoel–his biggest rivals.

How to Watch the World Championships: FloBikes

Since getting hooked on pro cycling while watching Lance Armstrong win the 1993 U.S. Pro Championship in Philadelphia, longtime Bicycling contributor Whit Yost has raced on Belgian cobbles, helped build a European pro team, and piloted that team from Malaysia to Mont Ventoux as an assistant director sportif. These days, he lives with his wife and son in Pennsylvania, spending his days serving as an assistant middle school principal and his nights playing Dungeons & Dragons.

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Road : 2-4 hours of riding. 20-35 mi (35-60 km). Up to 2,500 ft (750 m).

Gravel: 2-4 hours of riding. 15-30 mi (25-45 km). Up to 2,000 ft (300 m).

Road : 3-5 hours of riding. 25-55 mi (40-85 km). Up to 4,500 ft (1,500 m).

Gravel: 3-5 hours of riding. 20-40 mi (35-60 km). Up to 3,000 ft (900 m).

Road : 4+ hours of riding. 40-70 mi (60-110 km). Up to 8,000 ft (2,400 m).

Gravel: 3-5 hours of riding. 30-50 mi (45-80 km). Up to 4,000 ft (1,200 m).

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Savor the finer things as you relax in luxurious 5-star accommodations and wine, dine, and ride in some of the most unforgettable destinations around the world.

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Enjoy a casual cycling vacation with fantastic routes and comfortable accommodations.

Train like the pros in some of their favorite riding destinations.

See the pros in action at the biggest cycling events of the year.

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Enjoy a bike tour on your schedule with just your chosen travel companions.

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Milan-San Remo 2024: How to Watch a UCI World Tour Cycling Livestream for Free

The Spring Classics season gets underway with the 114th edition of the prestigious one-day bike race.

world tours cycling

Saturday sees the first Monument race of the pro cycling season as the world's best riders hit the roads of northwest Italy to take on the Milan-San Remo. 

This year marks the 115th running of La Classica Primavera. Last year's event saw real drama, when Dutch cyclist Mathieu van der Poel won the race with a late solo attack, 62 years after his grandfather had pulled off the same feat.

Van Der Poel is back to defend his title, but is set to face stiff competition from the likes of race favorite and recent Strade Bianche winner Tadej Pogačar.

Below, we'll outline the best  live TV streaming services  to use to watch the the Milan-San Remo live wherever you are in the world.

A large group of cyclists competing in the Milan-San Remo race, riding along a picturesque coastal road.

At 185.2 miles in total distance, the Milan-San Remo is the longest professional one-day race in modern cycling. 

Milan-San Remo 2024: Where and when is it?

The 2024 Milan-San Remo takes place on Saturday, March 16, and starts at 9 a.m. local time in Italy, which is 9 a.m. GMT in the UK, 5 a.m. ET or 2 a.m. PT in the US and 8 p.m. AEDT in Australia .

A full schedule for this year's event can be found further down.

How to watch the Milan-San Remo 2024 online from anywhere using a VPN

If you find yourself unable to view the race locally, you may need a different way to watch -- that's where using a VPN can come in handy. A VPN is also the best way to stop your ISP from throttling your speeds by encrypting your traffic, and it's also a great idea if you're traveling and find yourself connected to a Wi-Fi network, and you want to add an extra layer of privacy for your devices and logins. 

With a VPN, you're able to virtually change your location on your phone, tablet or laptop to get access to what you want to watch. If your internet provider or mobile carrier has stuck you with an IP address that incorrectly shows your location in a blackout zone, a VPN can correct that problem by giving you an IP address in your correct, non-blackout area. Most VPNs, like our  Editors' Choice, ExpressVPN , make it really easy to do this. 

Using a VPN to watch or stream sports is legal in any country where VPNs are legal, including the US, UK and Canada, as long as you have a legitimate subscription to the service you're streaming. You should be sure your VPN is set up correctly to prevent leaks: Even where VPNs are legal, the streaming service may terminate the account of anyone it deems to be circumventing correctly applied blackout restrictions. 

Looking for other options? Be sure to check out some of the other great  VPN deals  taking place right now.

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Best VPN for streaming

ExpressVPN is our current best VPN pick for people who want a reliable and safe VPN, and it works on a variety of devices. It's normally $13 a month, and you can sign up for ExpressVPN and save 35% -- the equivalent of $8.32 a month -- if you get an annual subscription. 

Note that ExpressVPN offers a 30-day money-back guarantee.

Livestream Milan-San Remo 2024 in the US

US cycling fans can watch all the action live via B/R Sports on Max. Coverage begins at 4:30 a.m. ET (1:30 a.m. PT), half an hour before the race starts. 

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Max with Ads

Watch the milan-san remo for $10.

Live sports on Max will soon require the $10-per-month  B/R Sports  add-on, but the great news is that for a limited time only, it's available to use for free. Warner Bros. Discovery is  delaying charging customers  for the add-on option until sometime later this year.

That means you'll only have to pay the $10 per month fee for Max to watch this year's race. 

Read our Max review .

Livestream Milan-San Remo 2024 in the UK 

Viewers in the UK will need to subscribe to Eurosport or the streaming service Discovery Plus to watch the 2024 Milan-San Remo live.

world tours cycling

Discovery Plus

Carries the 2024 milan-san remo live in the uk.

A subscription to Discovery Plus in the UK costs £7 per month or £60 for the year.

The service is available on a wide array of devices, and also includes access to all Eurosport TV channels.

Stream Milan-San Remo 2024 in Australia for free

It's good news for cycling fans Down Under, with the 2024 Milan-San Remo set to be broadcast for free in Australia on SBS .

world tours cycling

Carries the 2024 Milan-San Remo in Australia

Viewers can livestream Milan-San Remo coverage on the free-to-use SBS On Demand service.

The platform has dedicated apps for Android and iOS, and you can also access the service on Android TV, Amazon Fire TV stick, Apple TV and most smart TVs.

Stream Milan-San Remo 2024 in Canada

Dedicated cycling streaming service FloBikes is the place to watch live coverage of this year's race in Canada.

world tours cycling

Watch Milan–San Remo 2024 in Canada

A subscription to FloBikes currently costs $150 per year (roughly CA$190), which works out at $12.50 per month (roughly CA$16). The service has dedicated apps for Android and Apple devices.

Quick tips for streaming Milan-San Remo 2024 using a VPN 

  • With four variables at play -- your ISP, browser, video streaming provider and VPN -- your experience and success when streaming the Milan-San Remo live may vary.
  • If you don't see your desired location as a default option for ExpressVPN, try using the "search for city or country" option.
  • If you're having trouble after you've turned on your VPN and set it to the correct viewing area, there are two things you can try for a quick fix. First, log into your streaming service subscription account and make sure the address registered for the account is an address in the correct viewing area. If not, you may need to change the physical address on file with your account. Second, some smart TVs -- like Roku -- don't have VPN apps you can install directly on the device itself. Instead, you'll have to install the VPN on your router or the mobile hotspot you're using (like your phone) so that any device on its Wi-Fi network now appears in the correct viewing location.
  • All of the VPN providers we recommend have helpful instructions on their main site for quickly installing the VPN on your router. In some cases with smart TV services, after you install a cable network's sports app, you'll be asked to verify a numeric code or click a link sent to your email address on file for your smart TV. This is where having a VPN on your router will also help, since both devices will appear to be in the correct location. 
  • And remember, browsers can often give away a location despite using a VPN, so be sure you're using a privacy-first browser to log into your services. We normally recommend  Brave .

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Passing Thru Travel

Passing Thru Travel

Exploring 10 Cities Around the World by Bike – Pedal-Powered Discoveries 2024

Posted: February 25, 2024 | Last updated: February 25, 2024

<p><strong>Sustainable city cycling tours offer an eco-friendly and intimate way to explore urban landscapes. These tours allow you to navigate through the heart of cities, often uncovering hidden gems that are not accessible by car or bus. From the bustling streets of Amsterdam to the historic lanes of Kyoto, cycling tours provide a unique perspective on city life, culture, and architecture. This guide takes you on a two-wheeled journey through some of the best cities in the world to explore by bike, each offering a distinct and memorable experience.</strong></p>

Sustainable city cycling tours offer an eco-friendly and intimate way to explore urban landscapes. These tours allow you to navigate through the heart of cities, often uncovering hidden gems that are not accessible by car or bus. From the bustling streets of Amsterdam to the historic lanes of Kyoto, cycling tours provide a unique perspective on city life, culture, and architecture. This guide takes you on a two-wheeled journey through some of the best cities in the world to explore by bike, each offering a distinct and memorable experience.

<p><span>The Rijksmuseum in Amsterdam is a must-visit for lovers of Dutch art. Famous for Rembrandt’s ‘The Night Watch,’ the museum showcases an extensive collection of Dutch Golden Age paintings. The museum’s layout guides you through rooms dedicated to different periods, giving you a comprehensive overview of Dutch art history. The Rijksmuseum’s recent renovation blends historical and modern elements, offering a fresh and engaging way to experience art.</span></p> <p><b>Insider’s Tip: </b><span>Don’t miss the Gallery of Honour, showcasing the best of Dutch Golden Age painting. </span></p> <p><b>When To Travel: </b><span>Visit in the shoulder seasons of spring and fall. </span></p> <p><b>How To Get There: </b><span>Easily reachable by tram or a short walk from Amsterdam’s city center.</span></p>

1. Amsterdam, Netherlands

In Amsterdam, cycling is more than a mode of transport; it’s a way of life. The city’s flat terrain, dedicated bike lanes, and respectful traffic culture make it ideal for exploring on two wheels. A bike tour here lets you experience the city like a local, weaving through historic canals, past iconic windmills, and through vibrant neighborhoods like the Jordaan. You’ll discover hidden courtyards and bustling marketplaces and perhaps pause for a coffee at a canal-side café. Cycling in Amsterdam offers a blend of leisure and exploration, allowing you to cover more ground than walking while enjoying the city’s sights up close.

Insider’s Tip: Explore the Jordaan neighborhood to glimpse local Amsterdam life away from the tourist crowds.

When To Travel: Late spring to early fall offers pleasant weather for cycling.

How To Get There: Fly into Amsterdam Airport Schiphol. The city center is easily accessible by train, and bike rentals are widely available.

<p><span>Copenhagen’s reputation as a bike-friendly city is well-earned. Its extensive network of bike lanes and the Danish culture of cycling make it a joy to explore on two wheels. A bike tour in Copenhagen might include the historic Nyhavn harbor, the whimsical Tivoli Gardens, and the modern architecture of the Ørestad district. Riding through Copenhagen, you’ll experience the city’s commitment to sustainability and quality of life. The tour is not just about seeing the sights; it’s about feeling the city’s pulse and understanding why Copenhagen is often ranked as one of the happiest cities in the world.</span></p> <p><b>Insider’s Tip: </b><span>Ride through the Assistens Cemetery, a peaceful and beautiful park where famous Danes like Hans Christian Andersen are buried.</span></p> <p><b>When To Travel: </b><span>May to September for the best cycling weather.</span></p> <p><b>How To Get There: </b><span>Copenhagen Airport is well-connected internationally, with easy public transport access to the city center.</span></p>

2. Copenhagen, Denmark

Copenhagen’s reputation as a bike-friendly city is well-earned. Its extensive network of bike lanes and the Danish culture of cycling make it a joy to explore on two wheels. A bike tour in Copenhagen might include the historic Nyhavn harbor, the whimsical Tivoli Gardens, and the modern architecture of the Ørestad district. Riding through Copenhagen, you’ll experience the city’s commitment to sustainability and quality of life. The tour is not just about seeing the sights; it’s about feeling the city’s pulse and understanding why Copenhagen is often ranked as one of the happiest cities in the world.

Insider’s Tip: Ride through the Assistens Cemetery, a peaceful and beautiful park where famous Danes like Hans Christian Andersen are buried.

When To Travel: May to September for the best cycling weather.

How To Get There: Copenhagen Airport is well-connected internationally, with easy public transport access to the city center.

<p><span>Thanks to its vibrant startup scene, cultural diversity, and excellent infrastructure, Berlin is a magnet for digital nomads. As a hub of innovation and entrepreneurship, Berlin offers an inspiring environment for creative minds and tech enthusiasts. The city’s cultural diversity enriches your experience, providing a broad spectrum of perspectives and ideas. Its infrastructure is well-suited for remote work, with reliable public transportation and a plethora of co-working spaces.</span></p> <p><span>Berlin’s rich history and dynamic arts scene adds another layer of appeal, allowing you to immerse yourself in a city that seamlessly blends its past with a forward-thinking ethos. Whether you’re networking in trendy cafés, collaborating in modern workspaces, or exploring the city’s many historical and cultural attractions, Berlin provides a stimulating backdrop for your professional and personal growth.</span></p> <p><b>Visa Requirements: </b><span>Germany offers a range of visas, including the freelancer visa for non-EU citizens.</span></p> <p><b>Insider’s Tip: </b><span>Explore co-working spaces in Kreuzberg and Neukölln.</span></p> <p><b>Getting There: </b><span>Berlin Brandenburg Airport is the main international gateway.</span></p>

3. Berlin, Germany

Berlin’s rich history and vibrant culture make it a fascinating city to explore by bike. The city’s flat landscape and comprehensive network of bike paths allow for easy and safe navigation. A cycling tour in Berlin can take you through the remnants of the Berlin Wall, the lush expanses of the Tiergarten, and the bustling squares of Alexanderplatz and Potsdamer Platz.

Along the way, you’ll encounter street art, historic landmarks, and the eclectic mix of modern and traditional architecture that defines Berlin. Cycling here offers a unique perspective on the city’s past and present, connecting you with its stories and spirit.

Insider’s Tip: Visit the Tempelhofer Feld, a former airport turned public park, for a unique cycling experience.

When To Travel: Spring and fall offer cooler temperatures and fewer tourists.

How To Get There: Two airports serve Berlin, with excellent public transportation links to the city center.

<p><span>Kyoto, with its ancient temples, traditional tea houses, and tranquil gardens, is a city steeped in history. Exploring Kyoto by bike allows you to move at your own pace, visit famous sites like the Fushimi Inari Shrine and Kinkaku-ji (Golden Pavilion), and discover hidden alleys and local neighborhoods. Cycling in Kyoto is a journey through time, where modern streets give way to historic districts, and each turn brings a new discovery. The city’s respect for tradition and nature makes it a uniquely serene urban cycling experience.</span></p> <p><b>Insider’s Tip: </b><span>Take a detour to the Philosopher’s Path, especially beautiful during cherry blossom season.</span></p> <p><b>When To Travel: </b><span>Spring for cherry blossoms and fall for colorful foliage.</span></p> <p><b>How To Get There: </b><span>Fly into Kansai International Airport and take a train or bus to Kyoto. Bike rentals are readily available throughout the city.</span></p>

4. Kyoto, Japan

Kyoto, with its ancient temples, traditional tea houses, and tranquil gardens, is a city steeped in history. Exploring Kyoto by bike allows you to move at your own pace, visit famous sites like the Fushimi Inari Shrine and Kinkaku-ji (Golden Pavilion), and discover hidden alleys and local neighborhoods. Cycling in Kyoto is a journey through time, where modern streets give way to historic districts, and each turn brings a new discovery. The city’s respect for tradition and nature makes it a uniquely serene urban cycling experience.

Insider’s Tip: Take a detour to the Philosopher’s Path, especially beautiful during cherry blossom season.

When To Travel: Spring for cherry blossoms and fall for colorful foliage.

How To Get There: Fly into Kansai International Airport and take a train or bus to Kyoto. Bike rentals are readily available throughout the city.

<p><span>Barcelona is a city celebrated for its stunning architecture, from the whimsical works of Gaudí to the Gothic Quarter’s medieval charm. As a digital nomad, the city’s pleasant Mediterranean climate provides an ideal backdrop for work and leisure, allowing for an enjoyable outdoor lifestyle throughout the year. </span><span>Barcelona also has dynamic co-working spaces, fostering a creative and collaborative environment for professionals from various sectors. </span><span>These spaces often host community events and workshops, providing opportunities for networking and skill development.</span></p> <p><span>Additionally, the city’s blend of cultural richness, from its world-class museums to vibrant street life, ensures there’s always something new to explore and draw inspiration from. </span><span>In Barcelona, a favorable climate, innovative workspaces, and a deep cultural heritage create an enriching and balanced experience for remote work and living.</span></p> <p><b>Visa Requirements: </b><span>Spain has a non-lucrative visa suitable for digital nomads.</span></p> <p><b>Insider’s Tip: </b><span>Explore the city’s diverse neighborhoods, each with its unique vibe.</span></p> <p><b>Getting There: </b><span>Barcelona-El Prat Airport serves many international flights.</span></p>

5. Barcelona, Spain

Barcelona’s diverse landscape, from Gothic architecture in the old city to modernist landmarks and Mediterranean beaches, makes it an exhilarating city to explore by bike. A cycling tour here can take you through the winding streets of the Gothic Quarter, along the vibrant Las Ramblas, and to the famous Sagrada Familia. You’ll experience the city’s artistic flair and lively atmosphere firsthand. Cycling in Barcelona is not just about sightseeing; it’s about immersing yourself in the city’s dynamic culture and enjoying the Mediterranean lifestyle.

Insider’s Tip: Cycle up to Montjuic for panoramic views of the city and the sea.

When To Travel: Late spring and early fall for mild weather and fewer crowds.

How To Get There: Barcelona-El Prat Airport is the main gateway, with easy transport options to the city center.

<p><span>Portland’s reputation as one of America’s most bike-friendly cities is evident in its extensive bike lanes and trails network. A bike tour in Portland can include the vibrant downtown area, the serene Waterfront Park, and the quirky neighborhoods that give the city its unique character. With stops at local markets, artisan coffee shops, and craft breweries, you’ll discover Portland’s commitment to sustainability and community. Cycling in Portland is an opportunity to experience the city’s green ethos and creative spirit up close.</span></p> <p><b>Insider’s Tip: </b><span>Check out the Eastbank Esplanade for a scenic ride along the river.</span></p> <p><b>When To Travel: </b><span>Summer for the best weather and numerous cycling events.</span></p> <p><b>How To Get There: </b><span>Fly into Portland International Airport. The city center is easily accessible by public transport, and bike rentals are available throughout Portland.</span></p>

6. Portland, Oregon, USA

Portland’s reputation as one of America’s most bike-friendly cities is evident in its extensive bike lanes and trails network. A bike tour in Portland can include the vibrant downtown area, the serene Waterfront Park, and the quirky neighborhoods that give the city its unique character. With stops at local markets, artisan coffee shops, and craft breweries, you’ll discover Portland’s commitment to sustainability and community. Cycling in Portland is an opportunity to experience the city’s green ethos and creative spirit up close.

Insider’s Tip: Check out the Eastbank Esplanade for a scenic ride along the river.

When To Travel: Summer for the best weather and numerous cycling events.

How To Get There: Fly into Portland International Airport. The city center is easily accessible by public transport, and bike rentals are available throughout Portland.

<p><span>Montreal combines the charm of a French village with the energy of a cosmopolitan city, and exploring it by bike allows you to experience this blend firsthand. A cycling tour in Montreal might include the historic streets of Old Montreal, the bustling Atwater Market, and the scenic Lachine Canal. The city’s bike paths, like the Route Verte, make navigating easy and safe. Cycling in Montreal offers a unique way to experience the city’s diverse neighborhoods, rich history, and vibrant culinary scene.</span></p> <p><b>Insider’s Tip: </b><span>Ride to the top of Mount Royal for a stunning view of the city.</span></p> <p><b>When To Travel: </b><span>Late spring to early fall for the best cycling conditions.</span></p> <p><b>How To Get There: </b><span>Montreal-Trudeau Airport is the main entry point, with good public transportation options to the city.</span></p>

7. Montreal, Canada

Montreal combines the charm of a French village with the energy of a cosmopolitan city, and exploring it by bike allows you to experience this blend firsthand. A cycling tour in Montreal might include the historic streets of Old Montreal, the bustling Atwater Market, and the scenic Lachine Canal. The city’s bike paths, like the Route Verte, make navigating easy and safe. Cycling in Montreal offers a unique way to experience the city’s diverse neighborhoods, rich history, and vibrant culinary scene.

Insider’s Tip: Ride to the top of Mount Royal for a stunning view of the city.

When To Travel: Late spring to early fall for the best cycling conditions.

How To Get There: Montreal-Trudeau Airport is the main entry point, with good public transportation options to the city.

<p><span>San Francisco’s iconic landmarks and diverse neighborhoods make it a fascinating city to explore by bike. Despite its famous hills, there are plenty of flat and scenic routes, especially along the waterfront and the city’s many parks. A bike tour in San Francisco might include the Golden Gate Bridge, Fisherman’s Wharf, and the Painted Ladies of Alamo Square. Cycling here allows you to experience the city’s unique blend of natural beauty, urban culture, and innovative spirit.</span></p> <p><b>Insider’s Tip: </b><span>Cycle across the Golden Gate Bridge to Sausalito and take the ferry back for a unique experience.</span></p> <p><b>When To Travel: </b><span>Late spring and early fall </span><span>offer the most comfortable weather for cycling.</span></p> <p><b>How To Get There: </b><span>Fly into San Francisco International Airport. The city is well-connected by public transport, and bike rentals are widely available.</span></p>

8. San Francisco, California, USA

San Francisco’s iconic landmarks and diverse neighborhoods make it a fascinating city to explore by bike. Despite its famous hills, there are plenty of flat and scenic routes, especially along the waterfront and the city’s many parks. A bike tour in San Francisco might include the Golden Gate Bridge, Fisherman’s Wharf, and the Painted Ladies of Alamo Square. Cycling here allows you to experience the city’s unique blend of natural beauty, urban culture, and innovative spirit.

Insider’s Tip: Cycle across the Golden Gate Bridge to Sausalito and take the ferry back for a unique experience.

When To Travel: Late spring and early fall offer the most comfortable weather for cycling.

How To Get There: Fly into San Francisco International Airport. The city is well-connected by public transport, and bike rentals are widely available.

<p><span>Vienna’s grand imperial history and vibrant contemporary culture are best experienced on a bike. The city’s extensive network of bike paths takes you past historic palaces, through charming neighborhoods, and along the blue Danube. A bike tour in Vienna might include the Hofburg Palace, the Prater amusement park, and the trendy districts of Neubau and Mariahilf. Cycling in Vienna is a journey through a city that seamlessly blends its past with the present.</span></p> <p><b>Insider’s Tip: </b><span>Take a leisurely ride in the Prater, a large public park with a long, tree-lined main avenue perfect for cycling.</span></p> <p><b>When To Travel: </b><span>Spring and early fall offer pleasant weather and fewer tourists.</span></p> <p><b>How To Get There: </b><span>Vienna International Airport is the main gateway, with excellent public transportation links to the city center.</span></p>

9. Vienna, Austria

Vienna’s grand imperial history and vibrant contemporary culture are best experienced on a bike. The city’s extensive network of bike paths takes you past historic palaces, through charming neighborhoods, and along the blue Danube. A bike tour in Vienna might include the Hofburg Palace, the Prater amusement park, and the trendy districts of Neubau and Mariahilf. Cycling in Vienna is a journey through a city that seamlessly blends its past with the present.

Insider’s Tip: Take a leisurely ride in the Prater, a large public park with a long, tree-lined main avenue perfect for cycling.

When To Travel: Spring and early fall offer pleasant weather and fewer tourists.

How To Get There: Vienna International Airport is the main gateway, with excellent public transportation links to the city center.

<p><span>Melbourne’s eclectic mix of art, culture, and cuisine makes it an exciting city to discover by bike. A cycling tour here can include the artsy laneways, beautiful parks like the Royal Botanic Gardens, and the vibrant beachside suburb of St Kilda. Melbourne’s flat terrain and well-developed bike paths make it easy to navigate, and you’ll quickly discover why it’s often ranked as one of the world’s most livable cities.</span></p> <p><b>Insider’s Tip: </b><span>Explore the Yarra River trail for scenic views and a peaceful ride away from the city bustle.</span></p> <p><b>When To Travel: </b><span>Fall (March to May) and spring (September to November) offer the best weather for cycling.</span></p> <p><b>How To Get There: </b><span>Fly into Melbourne Airport. The city has a comprehensive public transport system, and bike hire is readily available.</span></p>

10. Melbourne, Australia

Melbourne’s eclectic mix of art, culture, and cuisine makes it an exciting city to discover by bike. A cycling tour here can include the artsy laneways, beautiful parks like the Royal Botanic Gardens, and the vibrant beachside suburb of St Kilda. Melbourne’s flat terrain and well-developed bike paths make it easy to navigate, and you’ll quickly discover why it’s often ranked as one of the world’s most livable cities.

Insider’s Tip: Explore the Yarra River trail for scenic views and a peaceful ride away from the city bustle.

When To Travel: Fall (March to May) and spring (September to November) offer the best weather for cycling.

How To Get There: Fly into Melbourne Airport. The city has a comprehensive public transport system, and bike hire is readily available.

<p><span>Exploring cities by bike offers a unique perspective on urban landscapes and promotes a sustainable and healthy way of traveling. Each city on this list offers its own unique charm and attractions, best experienced at the leisurely pace of a bike ride. Remember, cycling tours are not just about physical activity; they’re about connecting with the city, its people, and its culture in an intimate and eco-friendly way. So, grab your helmet, hop on a bike, and start pedaling your way through some of the world’s most bike-friendly cities.</span></p> <p><span>More Articles Like This…</span></p> <p><a href="https://thegreenvoyage.com/barcelona-discover-the-top-10-beach-clubs/"><span>Barcelona: Discover the Top 10 Beach Clubs</span></a></p> <p><a href="https://thegreenvoyage.com/top-destination-cities-to-visit/"><span>2024 Global City Travel Guide – Your Passport to the World’s Top Destination Cities</span></a></p> <p><a href="https://thegreenvoyage.com/exploring-khao-yai-a-hidden-gem-of-thailand/"><span>Exploring Khao Yai 2024 – A Hidden Gem of Thailand</span></a></p> <p><span>The post <a href="https://passingthru.com/exploring-cities-around-the-world-by-bike/">Exploring 10 Cities Around the World by Bike – Pedal-Powered Discoveries 2024</a> republished on </span><a href="https://passingthru.com/"><span>Passing Thru</span></a><span> with permission from </span><a href="https://thegreenvoyage.com/"><span>The Green Voyage</span></a><span>.</span></p> <p><span>Featured Image Credit: Shutterstock / PR Image Factory.</span></p> <p><span>For transparency, this content was partly developed with AI assistance and carefully curated by an experienced editor to be informative and ensure accuracy.</span></p>

The Bottom Line

Exploring cities by bike offers a unique perspective on urban landscapes and promotes a sustainable and healthy way of traveling. Each city on this list offers its own unique charm and attractions, best experienced at the leisurely pace of a bike ride. Remember, cycling tours are not just about physical activity; they’re about connecting with the city, its people, and its culture in an intimate and eco-friendly way. So, grab your helmet, hop on a bike, and start pedaling your way through some of the world’s most bike-friendly cities.

More Articles Like This…

Barcelona: Discover the Top 10 Beach Clubs

2024 Global City Travel Guide – Your Passport to the World’s Top Destination Cities

Exploring Khao Yai 2024 – A Hidden Gem of Thailand

The post Exploring 10 Cities Around the World by Bike – Pedal-Powered Discoveries 2024 republished on Passing Thru with permission from The Green Voyage .

Featured Image Credit: Shutterstock / PR Image Factory.

For transparency, this content was partly developed with AI assistance and carefully curated by an experienced editor to be informative and ensure accuracy.

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An indoor swimming pool, drained of water, beneath a vaulted glass ceiling, with Olympic rings on the far wall.

In Paris, the Olympics Clean Up Their Act

Organizers of the Games promise to slash greenhouse gas emissions by re-using historic buildings, adding bike lanes, even putting solar panels on the Seine. Will it work?

A pool from the 1924 Paris Olympics is getting a makeover for the 2024 games. Credit... Yulia Grigoryants for The New York Times

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Somini Sengupta

By Somini Sengupta and Catherine Porter

Somini Sengupta and Catherine Porter reported across Paris and the northern suburbs in Seine Saint-Denis.

  • Published March 16, 2024 Updated March 17, 2024

How do you produce a global sporting event, with millions of people swooping down on one city, in the age of global warming?

That is the test for the Paris Olympics this summer.

The organizers say they’re putting the games on a climate diet. These Olympics, they say, will generate no more than half the greenhouse gas emissions of recent Olympics. That means tightening the belt on everything that produces planet-warming emissions: electricity, food, buildings, and transportation, including the jet fuel that athletes and fans burn traveling the world to get there.

An event that attracts 10,500 athletes and an estimated 15 million spectators is, by definition, going to have an environmental toll. And that has led those who love the games but hate the pollution to suggest that the Olympics should be scattered around the world, in existing facilities, to eliminate the need for so much new construction and air travel. That’s why Paris is being watched so closely.

It is making more space for bikes and less for cars. It’s doing away with huge, diesel-powered generators, a fixture of big sporting events. It’s planning guest menus that are less polluting to grow and cook than typical French fare: more plants, less steak au poivre. Solar panels will float, temporarily, on the Seine.

But the organizers’ most significant act may be what they are not doing: They aren’t building. At least, not as much.

Two construction workers in fluorescent orange work vests bend over a stretch of pavement next to the shovel of an excavating machine.

Instead of building new showpieces for the games (which generates lots of greenhouse gas emissions from the manufacturing of concrete and steel), the Paris Olympics are repurposing many of the city’s existing attractions, including the Grand Palais, the plaza known as the Concorde and even a swimming pool built for the 1924 Paris Olympics.

It’s not without controversy.

One notable emissions-reduction effort, a decision to forego conventional air-conditioning at the athletes’ village, has raised concerns. Instead, the buildings will rely on a cooling system that uses water pulled from underground. Several Olympic teams, are considering bringing their own air-conditioners.

Still the hope is that experiments like these will offer a template for other Olympics in the future, and other cities worldwide. The few new buildings that are being built, including the athletes’ housing, as well as a swimming complex and an arena, are using less cement and more wood. They have solar panels and greenery on their roofs.

The new buildings are also meant to have a life far beyond the Olympics. They’re designed to be used by local residents for decades to come and, the leaders of the Paris 2024 organizing committee say, revitalize the city’s suburbs. “We set for ourselves ambitions that have never been set for any event before, let alone have this scale,” said Georgina Grenon, who is in charge of the games’ environmental efforts.

Critics counter that, while much of what Paris is doing is commendable, particularly the limits on new construction, to truly address the climate crisis requires more than paring back emissions here and there. “We need to fundamentally rethink these huge mega events,” said Cesar Dugast, co-founder of a climate analysis group called Eclaircies. “Instead of concentrating all the events in a single city, it could be envisaged to distribute them around the world.”

‘It’s a big test’

There’s a more immediate risk facing the Olympics: climate change itself. Rising global temperatures are making Paris summers dangerously hot. That has heightened concerns about how to protect athletes and fans in late July and August.

City officials say they have planted thousands of trees in recent years to temper summer heat. They are erecting misting towers to spray the air. The search is on for wide umbrellas under which fans can wait. “We have solutions. We are preparing,” said Dan Lert, the deputy mayor in charge of preparing the city for heat. “It’s a big test.”

One major thing that sets the Paris games apart from previous Olympics is that it has imposed a limit on the total emissions it will produce. The target: Generate no more than half the greenhouse gas emissions of the 2012 Olympics, which were held in London.

London was chosen as a benchmark because the organizers there also sought to reduce emissions, and they measured them. Estimates like these are based on standard measures of, for instance, how much carbon dioxide is produced by the amount of cement used in new buildings.

The Paris organizers say they will offset those emissions by purchasing “carbon credits” to help fund emissions-reducing projects worldwide. The games organizers have not said what projects the games will fund and at what price. In any case, the market for carbon credits can be murky, with some projects not delivering on their promise.

Refashioning a historic city

What Paris is doing shows what can be done to remake an old city for a new global climate. It also shows what the limits are.

The Place de la Concorde, an 18th century plaza where guillotines were once erected during the French Revolution, this summer will be home to Olympic events like skateboarding.

The plaza is also now home to an unassuming metal box designed to spur an electricity revolution. It contains a high-powered electrical outlet connected to the national grid, enabling every big event on the plaza to throw off the shackles of diesel.

Diesel generators are the dirty secret of sports events. Typically they are trucked in to provide a stable source of power.

The Paris games have also cut a special deal with the electric utility stipulating that there be enough wind and solar energy in the grid to produce all the energy that the games consume.

When it comes to emissions, transportation is another headache. Paris has already been limiting space for cars and making space for bikes, and it’s using the games to accelerate that shift.

But the Olympics, with its huge crowds, threatens trouble for how Parisians get around their city, with many making plans to flee on vacation.

Pierre Rabadan, a former pro rugby player who is now Paris’ deputy mayor for sports, lifted his shoulders against a wind and walked briskly out of the tram stop in front of the city’s new basketball arena, at the top of Rue de la Chapelle. He pointed to an almost finished bike lane along the road, carved out of what had been a wide boulevard devoted to automobiles.

Since the election of Anne Hidalgo as mayor in 2014, Paris has added some 600 kilometers of bike lanes. Around 10 percent have been dubbed Olympistes, a play on “piste,” the French word for track.

“The problem is we built the city around cars,” Mr. Rabadan said.

Another problem is that the city’s metro system is bursting at the seams. Trains are already crowded, and workers are rushing to complete new extensions of two lines in time to serve the games.

To make room for Olympics visitors, the city has urged people to stay off the trains or work from home.

Tarzan and the old pool

Key to the organizers’ climate strategy is to build as little as possible, which is why it is tapping into a leftover from the 1924 Paris Olympics: the Georges Vallerey swimming pool.

It’s getting a new air filtration system, as well as a new roof that lets in light but keeps out heat and cold. Old wood roof beams have been repurposed as countertops. The wooden bleachers, installed at least 40 years ago, remain. Sturdy stucco walls reveal the pool’s age.

“We need not trash everything or destroy everything and put it in the bin,” said Mr. Rabadan.

The pool holds history. It is where Johnny Weissmuller, an American swimmer, won a gold medal in 1924. He went on to play Tarzan in a string of Hollywood movies, Mr. Rabadan is keen to point out.

Roughly 95 percent of the venues to be used in the 2024 games are old buildings or temporary structures. For example, several temporary pools will be built for the games, then taken apart and re-installed in communities that have a dearth of public pools.

‘A laboratory’

The Olympics, Ms. Grenon said, offer “a laboratory,” particularly when it comes to the buildings designed from scratch.

A new aquatic center, on the edge of a highway in the northern suburb of Saint-Denis, is a showpiece of Douglas fir and pine. Its 5,000 square meter roof curves like a wave: The architects designed it that way to shrink the size of the building, reducing the energy needed to heat the space.

The pool is 5 meters deep only where necessary to have greater depth for diving, and shallower where it’s not. That too saves water and energy it takes to heat the water. Some of that heat will come from a nearby data center. The venue’s 5,000 seats are made from recycled plastic.

The goal, said Cécilia Gross, one of the architects, was “to do better with less.”

Rising nearby is the biggest new Olympics project: the 128-acre Athletes Village complex that is to morph into a mixed neighborhood for 6,000 residents afterward. Its builders say its emissions are at least 30 percent less than a conventional project of its size.

Timber has a starring role here, too. The village is a cluster of mostly wood-frame buildings.

While timber has its own environmental costs depending on how it’s grown, it is considered far more sustainable than concrete.

In the village, a small patch of sidewalk is paved with oyster shells that can be watered from an underground reservoir and cool the sidewalk on hot days. One experimental building is to recycle all its water. To cool the grounds, 9,000 trees have been planted, including local varieties like oaks and elms that can survive in a hotter future.

Then there’s the unconventional air conditioning.

A network of pipes, using water cooled by first being sent underground, will cool the interiors of the buildings in a technology known as a geo-exchange system. In New York City, St. Patrick’s Cathedral uses something similar, but using air instead of water. A smattering of U.S. universities are also switching to geoexchange.

Along with shade trees, insulation and a breeze from the river, the builders say indoor temperatures can be kept cool enough for the Paris summers of the future. However, the games organizers say, Olympic teams are still free to bring their own air conditioners.

The United States, Canada and Norway said they would. Australia and Ireland have too, according to press reports. The mayor, Ms. Hidalgo, in an interview with Reuters , urged teams to “trust the science.”

Léontine Gallois contributed reporting from Paris.

Because of an editing error, an earlier version of a picture caption with this article stated incorrectly the location of a new electric box that replaced diesel generators. It was on the Place de la Concorde, not near the Grand Palais.

How we handle corrections

Somini Sengupta is the international climate reporter on the Times climate team. More about Somini Sengupta

Catherine Porter is an international reporter for The Times, covering France. She is based in Paris. More about Catherine Porter

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NEWS... BUT NOT AS YOU KNOW IT

Rebecca Kenna thankful for testing two years on tour: ‘It’s helped me as a person and a player’

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BetVictor World Mixed Doubles Championship - Day 2

Rebecca Kenna feels a better player and person after two testing years on the World Snooker Tour, as she looks to finish her first stint as a professional in style, starting at the World Mixed Doubles this weekend.

Kenna reached the final of the Mixed Doubles alongside Mark Selby in the event’s first edition last season, losing out to Neil Robertson and Mink Nutcharut.

It was a highlight of two difficult seasons as a professional, but in the spotlight of playing with the top four players on the planet, the nerves meant Kenna couldn’t really enjoy it.

Returning this week as she teams with Mark Allen in Manchester, she is determined to avoid the same happening again.

‘I’m very excited this time round. I was a lot more nervous last time but I’m more settled now,’ Kenna told Metro.co.uk . ‘It was right at the start of my journey on tour, so it was a bit overwhelming last time, I’m just looking forward to it this time.

‘It was such a great event last time and everyone seemed to like it and it’s one of the last big events for me.’

Asked if she managed to enjoy it at all last season, she said: ‘I don’t think I did, you know.

BetVictor World Mixed Doubles Championship - Day 2

‘I enjoyed a lot of the things about it and obviously getting to the final, but I was just really low on confidence. I think I didn’t really play my normal attacking game, I was just so in awe of everyone around me I was worried about pushing the boat out.

‘Now I’ve learned over time you’ve got to play your own game. I’m more confident as a player now so hopefully I’ll be able to go out and attack more and feel more confident in my own shot selections.’

With no wins in singles matches, it has certainly being a trying time on tour for the 35-year-old, but she is taking the positives, of which she believes there have been plenty.

Even from the grim negativity she has received through social media, Kenna feels she has grown as a person by leaning to deal with it.

‘Having a good two years on tour has helped my self confidence,’ she said. ‘I remember playing Shaun Murphy [at the British Open], I wasn’t feeling confident at all but I played quite well, to play well on the big stage against one of the best players in the world, despite feeling so bad in my head, that really helped my self confidence.

‘A lot of people think I’d have taken nothing from my stint on tour, but it’s such a hard task for any rookie, never mind me with the age I came into the game and level of play I was at. But it’s definitely helped me as a person and player, dealing stuff on the mental side, with social media, it’s helped me 100 per cent.’

2023 Cazoo British Open - Day 1

The Yorkshire cueist has chosen to step back from social media for the most part, describing the negativity as a ‘strain’ to deal with.

‘I’ve had to step away mostly, learn not to respond and take things to heart, just keep away from the negatives and focus on the positives,’ she said. ‘It has been a strain, but I think it’s helped me grow as a person.

‘I have a really good Facebook page where I get a lot of positive messages but then the bad things break your heart a bit, you’ve just got to try and ignore them and be as positive as you can yourself.’

Kenna believes there are still significant barriers to break down in her home country as snooker looks to grow among the female population, seeing more progress elsewhere in the world.

‘Worldwide I think participation is growing, I just think England is a bit further back. I think other countries get more support with the women’s game,’ she said.

‘In China at the World Championship it was amazing, we all got treated like professionals out there. In Thailand, Hong Kong, they’re really for women’s snooker, it’s harder to see that in England, there’s a lot of negativity here.

‘Even from some women players, with us being on tour, which is mind-boggling, it’s a shame but I think eventually it will grow worldwide.

‘I think some women players want their own separate professional tour, which would be amazing but it’s not going to happen, so we can’t just moan about the current situation because we want something else to happen, we’ve got to make the most of the situation we’ve got to grow the women’s game.’

The Women’s World Championship in Dongguan earlier this month was a sign of the status of the game in China, with the event on another level to recent editions, in an impressive arena, played in front of a big crowd.

‘It was two or three steps up, easily,’ said Kenna. ‘It felt on par with a professional WST event. The branding, the cars, players lounge, the sponsors, we were on billboards, big banners, all the staff there to help, it was amazing. That’s now inspired a lot of the women players to keep pushing on the tour because it is getting bigger and better.’

20-year-old Chinese star Bai Yulu won the tournament, edging out Mink 6-5 in the final and Kenna believes she was the ideal winner for growth of the sport.

‘I think that’s a good thing she’s won it,’ she said. ‘The sponsors and the money are in China, so hopefully that will keep coming and will grow the women’s tour, I think that will improve massively.

‘It’s a great thing, hopefully like when Ding [Junhui] emerged, but for the women’s game.’

Kenna will play the World Mixed Doubles and then the World Championship qualifiers, needing a run to the Crucible to stay on tour, but if she does drop off then she is looking forward to a return to the women’s and amateur circuits and focussing on coaching.

‘I’m happy to play on the women’s tour, my ambition when I first joined was to be women’s world champion, it was never to be a professional on the World Snooker Tour,’ she explained. ‘I’ve enjoyed my stint on tour but I’m happy to be an amateur and come out the limelight a bit, I think I’ll enjoy it.

‘I can go back into coaching, helping others, growing my business ( Cue Sports Yorkshire ), work hard on the amateur circuit and try and become women’s world champion.

‘It would be amazing if me and Mark could win it this weekend. I’ve got two big events left, Mixed Doubles and World qualifiers so I’m hoping for some good results. Whatever happens I’ve enjoyed my stint on tour and thankful for the opportunity. I’m looking forward to this weekend and it would be great if we could lift the trophy.’

Kenna, sponsored by Ox Billiards & Keighley Kia , and Allen get the World Mixed Doubles underway at 1pm on Saturday against Judd Trump and Baipat Siripaporn.

MORE : Tour Championship draw announced as Crucible top 16 confirmed

MORE : Ali Carter reflects on World Masters of Snooker experience: ‘It was a weird one’

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Who's racing where - Tadej Pogacar and Demi Vollering headline Amstel Gold Race

Brabantse Pijl brings one-day action before Ardennes Classics, while stage races Tour of Sicily and Redlands Bicycle Classic and BWR California fill week

VALKENBURG NETHERLANDS APRIL 10 LR Benoit Cosnefroy of France and AG2R Citren Team and Michal Kwiatkowski of Poland and Team INEOS Grenadiers sprint to win during the 56th Amstel Gold Race 2022 Mens Elite a 2541km one day race from Maastricht to Valkenburg AGR2022 WorldTour on April 10 2022 in Valkenburg Netherlands Photo by Bas CzerwinskiGetty Images

Giro di Sicilia

Redlands bicycle classic.

As the cobbled Classics draw to a close from last week’s Paris-Roubaix, the Ardennes Classics take centre stage on the weekend for a Dutch doubleheader with Amstel Gold Race and Amstel Gold Race Ladies . 

Tadej Pogačar (UAE Team Emirates) is back in action after passing on the final Monument of the season last Sunday. He won’t see Paris-Roubaix winner Mathieu van der Poel (Alpecin-Deceuninck) or 2021 Amstel Gold winner Wout van Aert (Jumbo-Visma) in the Netherlands but will see defending champion Michal Kwiatkowski (Ineos Grenadiers).

The Women’s WorldTour clash on Sunday is 28km longer than last year, now 156km so serves up a leg-shattering endurance test. Defending champion Marta Cavalli (FDJ-SUEZ) held off Demi Vollering (Team SD Worx) last year but will a dominant SD Worx return to the top step this time? Recently-crowned Paris-Roubaix winner Alison Jackson will be in the spotlight with EF Education-TIBCO-SVB.

Mid-week exploits across the many climbs in the Flemish region of Belgium take place at Brabantse Pijl and Brabantse Pijl Women on Wednesday. Both 1.Pro-level races culminate once again on the climb of the S-bend in Overijse, the men riding 205km and four finish circuits. The women face 24 hills for the 141.2km contest, with three closing circuits.

Ronde de Mouscron delivered a flat 1.1 Belgian race for the women on Monday, while the men had rolling terrain in north-west France for Paris-Camembert on Tuesday.  Wedged between the one-day contests of Brabantse Pijl and Amstel Gold Race, men’s top sprinters such as Mark Cavendish (Astana Qazaqstan) and Elia Viviani (Team Italy) will compete across four days at Tour of Sicily from April 11-14.

Road racing amps up across the United States with the Redlands Bicycle Classic stage race, April 12-16, while the off-road scene heads to San Marcos for Belgian Waffle Ride California on Sunday, April 16, the second stop on the BWR mixed-surface North American series.

Weekend wrap

Before jumping straight in, here's a round-up of the weekend's biggest results.

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EF EducationTIBCOSVB teams Canadian rider Alison Jackson celebrates as she cycles to the finish line to win the third edition of the ParisRoubaix oneday classic cycling race between Denain and Roubaix on April 8 2023 Photo by Francois LO PRESTI AFP Photo by FRANCOIS LO PRESTIAFP via Getty Images

The cobbled Classics hit a crescendo for the final Monument of the season at Paris-Roubaix last weekend. Both the Paris-Roubaix Femmes avec Zwift, the lead-off on Saturday, and Paris-Roubaix on Sunday did not disappoint with thrills and spills across the brutal cobbles of northern France.

The women’s race saw the early breakaway stay away and ride together into the Roubaix velodrome for a sprint finish. Alison Jackson (EF Education-TIBCO-SVB) prevailed from the group of seven and became the first-ever Canadian rider to win the race. Katisa Ragusa (Liv Racing-Teqfind) and Marthe Truyen (Fenix-Deceuninck) rounded out the podium, while Team SD Worx’s Lotte Kopecky led a group of favourites, including Lucinda Brand (Trek-Segafredo) and Marianne Vos (Jumbo-Visma) to the finish 12 seconds behind.

In the men's race, a third time was the charm for Mathieu van der Poel (Alpecin-Deceuninck), who rode solo for the final 15km to win the quickest-ever edition of the Hell of the North. While rival Wout van Aert (Jumbo-Visma) began attacking 103km from the finish and with another severe acceleration over the five-star sector of Carrefour de l’Arbre, which only Van der Poel could match, it looked like it would be a head-to-head battle. Then the Belgian flatted and was left to chase , finishing just behind Van der Poel’s teammate Jasper Philipsen for the final podium spot, 46 seconds off the winning time.

One-day racing in the mid-week spotlight took place at Scheldeprijs for men and women. Jasper Philipsen (Alpecin-Deceuninck) cemented his status as a top sprinter for the men while Lorena Wiebes (SD Worx) continued her stellar sprinting with a third one-day victory on the year.

Meanwhile, in northern Spain, Jonas Vingegaard (Jumbo-Visma) reeled off three consecutive stage wins over the second half of Itzulia Basque Country and secured the GC title at the six-day stage race. Mikel Landa (Bahrain Victorious) was the closest to the Dane at 1:12 back for second overall.

In the four-day Pays de la Loire Tour in France, Alexander Kamp (Tudor Pro Cycling) overtook Bryan Coquard (Cofidis) on the final day to secure the overall crown.

The criterium season began in the US on Saturday at the Miami Beach Invitational, the first of four National Cycling League races that combine for a $1 million prize purse in the NCL Cup. With points accumulated by co-ed teams in criteriums for women and men, the Denver Disruptors dominated both races for the opening win and early NCL Cup lead with 138 total points. The Miami Nights were second with 93 points and Goldman Sachs EFTs (women)-Texas Roadhouse Cycling (men) combo finished third with 32 points.

Route map for 2023 Giro di Sicilia

When: Tuesday, April 11 to Friday, April 14

Where: Sicily

Length: 718km

The Giro di Sicilia returns for its fifth edition, covering 718 kilometres over the four days of racing across the island. Defending champion Damiano Caruso leads Bahrain Victorious for a repeat victory. Elia Viviani is a long way from his home in northern Italy but will be a contender for Team Italy. 

UAE Team Emirates brings Rafal Majka with support from George Benett and Diego Ulissi, while Astana Qazaqstan has sprinter Mark Cavendish alongside GC hopeful Alexey Lutsenko. Louis Meintjes (Intermarché-Circus-Wanty) returns to move from his third overall last year and will be a climber to watch on the final day with Mount Etna on the menu. 

De Brabantse Pijl men

Brabantse Pijl 2023 map

When: Wednesday, April 12

Where: Belgium

Length: 205km

Back in a typical calendar slot after Paris-Roubaix and leading to Amstel Gold Race, De Brabantse Pijl returns for a 205km endless day of climbing in Belgium from Ladeuzeplein in Leuven to the signature S-Bocht in Overijse. There are 25 punchy climbs in total, the bulk coming across the Hagaard, Hertstraat, Moskesstraat, and Holstheide on the final 88km of four finishing circuits.

Leading the charge are 12 WorldTour teams, Jumbo-Visma one of the teams skipping the mid-week race. Ineos Grenadiers’ Michal Kwiatkowski will get support from young Britons Ethan Hayter and Josh Tarling, while Soudal-QuickStep bring Rémi Cavagna, who has two wins from Settimana Internazionale, and looks for only its third 1.Pro victory of the season.

De Brabantse Pijl women

Brabantse Pijl Women 2023 map

Length: 142.2km

Demi Vollering returns for Team SD Worx in defence of her 2022 De Brabantse Pijl Dames victory, a dominant solo victory in the rain when she attacked with Pauliena Rooijakkers (Canyon-SRAM) at 30km to go, then on the hilly final circuit distanced her companion. 

Riding with Vollering will be three-time Hungarian road champion Blanka Vas, who has won a string of five cyclocross national titles. Other U23 cyclocross stars competing on the road are Trofeo Alfredo Binda winner Shirin van Anrooij (Trek-Segafredo) and Fem van Empel (Jumbo-Visma), who was eighth in her only road start at Volta Limburg Classic.

There are 24 total hills for the women this year across 141.2km. After a series of ascents across Hertstraat, Moskesstraat, Holstheide and S-bocht, the peloton will begin the three laps of the finishing circuit with those same hills, plus the Hagaard.

Route map for five days of pro races at 2023 Redlands Bicycle Classic

When: Wednesday, April 12 - Sunday, April 16

Where: California

Length: various

A staple on the stage racing scene for pros and amateurs in North America since 1985, the 37th edition of Redlands Bicycle Classic continues as the longest, continuously running US invitational stage race, taking place April 12-16 in southern California. 

The elite women will kick off the five days of racing on Wednesday in the City of Highland Circuit Race with 14 laps for 41.3 miles, while the men complete 20 laps for 58.1 miles. Stage 2 is the City of Yucaipa Road Race, the men riding 90 miles and the women 61.8 miles. Friday both the men and women will compete in the Route 66 Time Trial, both divisions covering the same 9.1 miles. 

Downtown Redlands hosts the final two stages, the Criterium events on Saturday afternoon (75 minutes for the women and 90 minutes for the men), and the concluding multi-lap Sunset Road Race stages on Sunday (68.1 miles for women and 91.1 miles for men).

Last year Heidi Franz won the women’s overall title riding for Instafund La Prima, while Tyler Stites won the men’s GC riding for Project Echelon Racing.

Amstel Gold Race Ladies Edition

Amstel Gold Race Ladies Edition Route Map 2023

When: Sunday, April 16

Where: Netherlands

Length: 156km

Amstel Gold Race Ladies Edition serves up a more menacing route of 156km through the hills of Limberg this year, 28km longer than last year. Again the Cauberg serves as a decisive climb for the finish at Valkenburg. 

Marta Cavalli (FDJ-SUEZ) comes into the opening race of the Ardennes Classics as the defending champion and one of the favourites after winning both the Amstel Gold Race and Flèche Wallonne last season. She will be supported by Grace Brown and Cecilie Uttrup Ludwig. However, two-time Amstel Gold Race runner-up Demi Vollering leads the aggressive SD Worx team, which also brings Tour of Flanders winner Lotte Kopecky. 

Amstel Gold Race men

Amstel Gold Race 2023 map

Length: 253km

Amstel Gold Race returns for a 57th edition for the men, with a 253km route covering 33 climbs. The peloton will cross the finish line twice, once at 79km to go, and the penultimate time at 16km to go. 

The 800-metre climb of the Cauberg at 6.5% average gradient and a max 12.8%, will be faced twice, at 81km to go and 18km to go. The final finish loop will include the Geulhemmerberg (14km out) and the Bemelerberg (7km out) climbs. 

Two-time Amstel Gold Race winner Michał Kwiatkowski (Ineos Grenadiers) returns to defend last year’s victory, a photo-finish where he edged Benoit Cosnefroy (AG2R Citroën) at the line. Julian Alaphilippe is out for Soudal-QuickStep, so the team will look for its first WorldTour one-day victory from Andrea Bagioli or Mauro Schmid, and possibly bring in Remco Evenepoel.

The week at a glance

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Jackie Tyson

Jackie has been involved in professional sports for more than 30 years in news reporting, sports marketing and public relations. She founded Peloton Sports in 1998, a sports marketing and public relations agency, which managed projects for Tour de Georgia, Larry H. Miller Tour of Utah and USA Cycling. She also founded Bike Alpharetta Inc, a Georgia non-profit to promote safe cycling. She is proud to have worked in professional baseball for six years - from selling advertising to pulling the tarp for several minor league teams. She has climbed l'Alpe d'Huez three times (not fast). Her favorite road and gravel rides are around horse farms in north Georgia (USA) and around lavender fields in Provence (France), and some mtb rides in Park City, Utah (USA).

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Memento Cycles’ First-Place Philly Bike Expo Gravel Bike

Gramm Grill Bag

Previous Dispatch From Wed Mar 20, 2024

Introducing the Gramm Grill Bag

Author Photo

Earlier this week, Éliane Trudeau and Ronny Perez Jaramillo of Memento Cycles took first place in the People’s Choice category at the 2024 Philly Bike Expo with the stunning “Heart” gravel bike. Find a brief recap from Éliane plus photos and build details from both Memento bikes on display here…

A huge congrats goes out to Éliane Trudeau and Ronny Perez Jaramillo of Memento Cycles from Montréal, Canada, who took first place at the 2024 Philly Bike Expo this week, as voted by the attendees. Éliane and Ronny have been in business for just two years and took the event by storm, showcasing two stunning bicycles that garnered a lot of worthy attention.

The winning bike is a triple triangle 650B gravel bike complete with curvy heart-shaped front rack and several other clever details. Éliane also had a cargo bike on display, finished off with a webbing cargo platform, Memento-made handlebars, 26 x 2.4″ / 20 x 2.2″ tires, and a 12-speed drivetrain. Find photos of both bikes, a brief recap from Éliane, and details on her bikes below.

Memento Cycles Heart Gravel Bike

Words by Éliane Trudeau , show photos by Firespire Photography

The bike is really dear to me, since it is a tribute to the LGBTQ community, and especially to trans people in the cycling industry. The color combination was curated to fit the trans flag colors. The centerpiece of the bike, the integrated rack, as a heart-shaped stopper that represents love and acceptance for trans people in the cycling world. Since I started my transition two years ago, it’s been really important to me to be able to be a strong voice and public figure for trans awareness. It’s especially important nowadays, with all the setbacks on trans rights in the US.

memento cycles 2024 philly bike expo

  • 650B wheels with 2.2″ super yummy tires by Panaracer, built by C&L Cycles in Montreal
  • Cranks by Appleman Bicycles
  • 11-speed drivetrain with SRAM derailleur, chain, and shifter
  • Brooks Cambium C17 saddle
  • RockShox Reverb dropper seatpost
  • Wolf Tooth headset and seat clamp
  • Salsa 50cm drop bars
  • Shimano disc brakes (flat-mount in the back and ISO in the front)

memento cycles 2024 philly bike expo

The frame also has a handful features that I love to put in frames when I can, including a triple triangle, a double seatstay bridge trapping the hourglass eyelet, and an extra curved tube between the top tube and downtube. It also has internal routing for the rear derailleur and rear brake. Both wheels are also thru-axle. It was made using oversized tubes, notably a 47mm headtube and 42mm downtube. The bike was made using a mix of Columbus Cromor and Zona tubing and some straight 4130 chromoly tubes.

Both my business partner Ronny Perez Jaramillo and I worked really hard on this bike and the cargo we brought to the expo to make sure we left a big mark on the event. We both weld, and I take care of the business and marketing side while he takes care of conception of jigs and parts.

Memento Cycles Cargo Bike

Words by Éliane Trudeau , studio photos by Brad Quartuccio

We’ve been working on this one for over a month, making sure to add extraordinary details and features to make it the coolest cargo frame ever made. We started it all with a wishbone paired with a triple triangle. It is our first frame with a wishbone, so we wanted to make it truly unique. The frame also has a yoke, allowing it to clear an amazing 26″ x 3″ tire. There are absolutely no limits to this one. As if it wasn’t enough already, we bent that 42mm downtube in-house, added a double top tube, and made a unique “M” shaped stopper for the platform, which is huge, by the way.

Memento Cycles Cargo Bike, Philly Bike Expo 2024

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Field hockey - Dinamo Elektrostal Moscow

Russia

Hockey Club Dinamo Elektrostal is a field hockey team from Russia, based in Moscow. The club was founded in 1994.

Dinamo Elektrostal Moscow - Results

2021/2022 2018/2019 2017/2018 2017 2015/2016 2013/2014 2011/2012 2007/2008

Men's Euro Hockey League - Final Round - 2021/2022

Dinamo elektrostal moscow - identity.

  • Official name : Hockey Club Dinamo Elektrostal
  • Country : Russia
  • Location : Moscow
  • Founded : 1994
  • Wikipedia link : http://nl.wikipedia.org/wiki/Dinamo_Elektrostal

Dinamo Elektrostal Moscow - Titles, trophies and places of honor

  • Best result : First Round in 2021/2022
  • Best result : 1st
  • 1 times first in 2010
  • 1 times second in 2009
  • 1 times third in 2017

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COMMENTS

  1. UCI World Tour

    The UCI WorldTour is the premier men's elite road cycling tour, sitting above the UCI ProSeries and various regional UCI Continental Circuits. It refers to both the tour of 38 events and, until 2019, an annual ranking system based upon performances in these. The World Ranking was launched in 2009, (known from 2009-2010 as the UCI World ...

  2. Home

    Cycling Integrity UCI - Governance Mission, Vision, Values UCI - History Marketing and TV Partners CONTINENTAL CONFEDERATIONS AND NATIONAL FEDERATIONS INFORMATION ... UCI World Cycling Centre WCC Athletes WCC Training ...

  3. UCI WorldTeams and ProTeams

    TotalEnergies. (23) Tudor Pro Cycling Team. (28) Uno-X Mobility. (30) VF Group - Bardiani CSF - Faizanè. (23) Overview of the UCI WorldTour teams like Alpecin - Deceuninck, Arkéa - B&B Hotels and Astana Qazaqstan Team.

  4. 2021 UCI WorldTour Calendar

    The 2021 World Tour season will kick off in Australia with the men's Santos Tour Down Under from January 19 to 24, then the women's Cadel Evans Great Ocean Road Race on January 30 and the men ...

  5. WorldTour 2024

    Lafay is arguably the biggest French transfer for 2024 with a salary reportedly close to €1.5 million. He won stage 2 of the Tour in San Sebastian, holding off the biggest names in the race. He ...

  6. UCI Cycling calendar 2024

    Il Lombardia. 1.UWT. 15.10 - 20.10. 15.10. Gree-Tour of Guangxi. 2.UWT. Overview of the UCI cycling calendar for 2024, featuring Tour de France, Giro d'Italia, Paris-Roubaix and Ronde van Vlaanderen.

  7. Racing Calendar

    Gran Premio Miguel Indurain 2024. VIEW MAJOR-RACE. 30 March 2024|Spain|1.Pro. Elite men | Estella-Lizarra / 142km. Dwars door Vlaanderen 2024. VIEW MAJOR-RACE. 27 March 2024|Waregem|WorldTour ...

  8. 2021 UCI World Tour

    Europe. United Arab Emirates. Races. 29. ← 2020. 2022 →. The 2021 UCI World Tour was a series of races that included twenty-nine road cycling events throughout the 2021 cycling season. [1] The tour started with the opening stage of the UAE Tour on 21 February, [1] and concluded with Il Lombardia on 9 October.

  9. Cyclingnews

    Breaking news, the latest headlines and exclusive features from the world of pro cycling, as well as expert reviews, buying advice, the best deals and more

  10. 2022 UCI World Tour

    The 2022 UCI World Tour was a series of races that included thirty-one road cycling events throughout the 2022 cycling season. [1] The tour started with the UAE Tour on 20 February, [1] and concluded with the Il Lombardia on 8 October.

  11. 2024 Men's WorldTour bikes: A guide to the bikes, groupsets, and tech

    Leading the best of the rest, SRAM sponsored three teams in 2023 and but that is up to four with the addition of Bora. Among the other SRAM-sponsored teams are Visma-Lease a Bike, Lidl-Trek and Movistar. Despite its inferior numbers, SRAM boasts a flawless Grand Tour record in 2023, teaming up with Jumbo-Visma to win the Giro d'Italia, Tour de France and Vuelta a España.

  12. 2023 UCI Cycling World Championships: full schedule unveiled

    UCI. 08 Sep 2022. The Union Cycliste Internationale (UCI) and the organisers of the 2023 UCI Cycling World Championships are pleased to unveil the full schedule of the 11-day event taking place in Glasgow and across Scotland from 3 to 13 August, 2023. The schedule was designed by the UCI, the Organising Committee of the 2023 UCI Cycling World ...

  13. 2024 Men's WorldTour team bikes and equipment

    BikeRadar's guide to all the bikes and components in the WorldTour this season.

  14. ProCyclingStats Best Rider Ranking

    Astana Qazaqstan Team. 563. 100. 85. 15. Powless Neilson. EF Education - EasyPost. 560. Ranking of the best riders of this moment, currently led by Tadej Pogačar with 3215 points before Jonas Vingegaard (2832) and Remco Evenepoel (2720).

  15. How to Watch All the Biggest Pro Cycling Races of 2024

    Giro d'Italia—May 4 to 26. Giro d'Italia Donne—July 7 to 14. Tour de France—June 29 to July 21. Olympic Road Races—August 3 and 4. Tour de France Femmes—August 12 to 18. Vuelta a ...

  16. Cycling Race Calendar 2024

    There are currently no races to show here. Please check back again soon. 2024 cycling schedule & racing calendar. UCI World Tour race start lists, maps & dates. Major cyclocross, gravel and MTB race dates, riders & teams.

  17. Bike Tours & Cycling Vacations

    Cycling Vacations of a LifetimeFeed your wanderlust, find your dream vacation.View all trips Trips for Every Traveler Whether you are looking for a leisurely vacation through the olive groves in Puglia, an unpaved adventure, or want to test your legs on the climbs of the Tour - we have a trip style for every traveler. Classic Guided Gravel Self-Guided Pro Race Ride Camp Cross Country 20 ...

  18. 2024 UCI World Tour

    The 2024 UCI World Tour is a series of races that include thirty-five road cycling events throughout the 2024 cycling season. The tour started with the Tour Down Under on 16 January, and will conclude with the Tour of Guangxi on 20 October.

  19. Milan-San Remo 2024: How to Watch a UCI World Tour Cycling ...

    Saturday sees the first Monument race of the pro cycling season as the world's best riders hit the roads of northwest Italy to take on the Milan-San Remo. This year marks the 115th running of La ...

  20. Exploring 10 Cities Around the World by Bike

    Sustainable city cycling tours offer an eco-friendly and intimate way to explore urban landscapes. These tours allow you to navigate through the heart of cities, often uncovering hidden gems that ...

  21. Men's WorldTour bikes and tech: What are teams using in 2024?

    Of the 18 WorldTour men's teams for 2024, there are two new frame supplier changes with Groupama-FDJ switching from Lapierre after 22 long years to Wilier Triestina, and Decathlon AG2R La Mondiale ...

  22. In Paris, the Olympics Clean Up Their Act

    Since the election of Anne Hidalgo as mayor in 2014, Paris has added some 600 kilometers of bike lanes. Around 10 percent have been dubbed Olympistes, a play on "piste," the French word for track.

  23. Volta a Catalunya 2024 livestream: How to watch live cycling for free

    The Volta a Catalunya (Tour of Catalonia) is a road bicycle race held annually in Catalonia, Spain. It is one of three World Tour stage races held in Spain, alongside the Vuelta a España and the ...

  24. Moscow metro tour

    The Moscow Metro Tour is included in most guided tours' itineraries. Opened in 1935, under Stalin's regime, the metro was not only meant to solve transport problems, but also was hailed as "a people's palace". Every station you will see during your Moscow metro tour looks like a palace room. There are bright paintings, mosaics ...

  25. Moscow metro of the last 20 years

    During the tour we'll find the only fountain of Moscow metro, take a ride on the longest escalator in the world, discover fossils hidden in metro marble and even get to the station famous for its photography exhibitions. ... Tour duration: 1,5-2 hours Tour cost: 1000 RUB Meeting time: 10.30 AM Meeting place: TBA. Request form. Your name ...

  26. Cycling routes in Elektrostal

    Find the right bike route for you through Elektrostal, where we've got 327 cycle routes to explore. ... Quick rides | Long tours | Top rated routes 6,846 km Mapped Ways. 327 Cycle Routes. 144,387 Population. Top user routes in Elektrostal Электросталь -Клязьма 25 km ...

  27. Kenna on testing two years on tour: 'It's helped me as a person and a

    Rebecca Kenna is heading to the World Mixed Doubles in Manchester this weekend (Picture: Getty Images) Rebecca Kenna feels a better player and person after two testing years on the World Snooker ...

  28. Who's racing where

    Brabantse Pijl brings one-day action before Ardennes Classics, while stage races Tour of Sicily and Redlands Bicycle Classic and BWR California fill week

  29. Memento Cycles' First-Place Philly Bike Expo Gravel Bike

    A huge congrats goes out to Éliane Trudeau and Ronny Perez Jaramillo of Memento Cycles from Montréal, Canada, who took first place at the 2024 Philly Bike Expo this week, as voted by the attendees. Éliane and Ronny have been in business for just two years and took the event by storm, showcasing two stunning bicycles that garnered a lot of worthy attention.

  30. Field hockey

    Dinamo Elektrostal Moscow - Titles, trophies and places of honor. Men's Euro Hockey League since 2007/2008 (7 participations) . Best result : First Round in 2021/2022; EuroHockey Men's Club Trophy since 2008 . Best result : 1st