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L'invité : Michel Gélizé, la voix du Tour de France

Actualités​. Tombé dans le grand bain du vélo dès son plus jeune âge, Michel Gélizé est devenu l’un des quatre speakers du Tour de France. Un métier qu’il exerce avec passion.

L'invité : Michel Gélizé, la voix du Tour de France

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Vidéo. Les hommes et les femmes qui font vivre le Tour de France : Michel Gélizé

Vidéo. Les hommes et les femmes qui font vivre le Tour de France : Michel Gélizé

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Au delà des coureurs, le Tour de France est un gigantesque barnum ou des dizaines de métiers se côtoient. Chaque jour pendant l’épreuve, "Sud Ouest" va à la rencontre de ces gens qui font le Tour. Dans la lumière, ou pas.

>>> Toute l’actualité du Tour de France

Aujourd’hui : le Palois Michel Gélizé, speaker sur les podiums des villes départ.

Jeudi 18 juillet : Delphine Deschamps

Mercredi 17 juillet : Paul-Henri Jost

Mardi 16 juillet : Céline Rutler

Lundi 15 juillet : Jean-Pierre Dupraz

Dimanche 14 juillet : Fanny Lechevestrier

Samedi 13 juillet : Jessica Molle

Vendredi 12 juillet : Carol De Dobbelaere

Jeudi 11 juillet : Sébastien Piquet

Mercredi 10 juillet : Bernard Monforte

Mardi 9 juillet : Laurie-Anne Marquet

Lundi 8 juillet : Arnaud Labbe

Dimanche 7 juillet : Francis Lafargue

Samedi 6 juillet : Thierry Gouvenou

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Jusqu'aux Champs, Gélizé !

Jusqu'aux Champs, Gélizé !

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Lys récolte devant le Tour. Jeudi, «Lys noste vilatge» organise la commémoration des 100 ans du Tour de France dans les Pyrénées à travers une récolte de blé sur le passage de la Grande boucle au quartier Pédestarrès entre Louvie-Juzon et Bruges avec une moissonneuse tirée par des boeufs à partir de 10 heures. L'étape sera retransmise sur écran près de stands buvette, sandwiches, crêpes.

Barèges fête le Tour. De mardi à jeudi sur la place du cinéma de Barèges, un simulateur de montée du Tourmalet sera accessible gratuitement, en marge d'une exposition sur les 100 ans du Tour dans les Pyrénées.

michel gelize tour de france

Ambassadeurs du Béarn Michel Gélizé

GELIZE

Le Palois a toujours été plongé dans le milieu du cyclisme. « J’ai couru jusqu’en junior avec les clubs d’Artix puis de Lescar. Peu à peu, j’ai commenté des épreuves dans la région, comme les Samedis de Mourenx ou encore les 6 jours de Bordeaux. En 1999, je suis arrivé sur le Tour dans les boutiques officielles, grâce à un job étudiant ».

Michel Gélizé a véritablement appris son métier d’animateur aux côtés de Daniel Mangeas, à partir de 2004. « Celui qui a été la voix du Tour pendant 40 ans m’a ouvert la porte des podiums ».

Michel Gélizé apprécie particulièrement les coteaux du Vic-Bilh. « Ma famille est installée à Barinque, et c’est un territoire magnifique avec des points de vues exceptionnels. En plus, pour les amateurs de cyclisme, on y trouve de superbes cotes avec des pourcentages de plus de 10% ».

Rejoignez les Ambassadeurs du Béarn...

Vous êtes installé en Béarn, Béarnais à l’étranger, Béarnais d’origine, fan du Béarn…, vous êtes fiers de votre ville, de votre village béarnais et citoyen du monde, devenez ambassadeur du Béarn Pyrénées et adhérez à la charte - cliquez ici.

Une initiative de l’Agence d’attractivité et de Développement Touristiques (AaDT), présidée par Jacques Pédehontaà, du Conseil départemental des Pyrénées-Atlantiques, présidé par Jean-Jacques Lasserre, et de la Chambre de commerce et d'industrie Pau Béarn, présidée par Didier Laporte.

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Tour de France 2021: BBC Sport profiles all 21 stages

  • Published 18 July 2021

Mark Cavendish (left) with Tadej Pogacar

Tadej Pogacar (right) won the yellow, white and polka-dot jerseys for the second consecutive Tour

Slovenia's Tadej Pogacar won the Tour de France for the second consecutive year on Sunday.

The UAE Team Emirates rider, 22, finished over five minutes ahead of his nearest rival, Jumbo Visma's Danish rider, Jonas Vingegaard.

Pogacar also won the polka-dot jersey as king of the mountains and the white jersey as best young rider.

Britain's Mark Cavendish won the green jersey in the points classification. Here is the story of the 2021 race.

Saturday, 26 June - stage one: Brest - Landerneau, 197.8km

Julian Alaphilippe

Julian Alaphilippe has collected six stage victories at the Tour de France

Winner: Julian Alaphilippe

Report: Julian Alaphilippe wins crash-affected stage one

Julian Alaphilippe produces a superb late attack to win stage one of the Tour de France after two major crashes in the closing stages. Primoz Roglic and Britain's Chris Froome are among those to fall in two separate incidents in the final 45km. The first, caused by a fan holding a placard, prompts the race organisers ASO to say they will take legal action.

Sunday, 27 June - stage two: Perros-Guirec - Mur-de-Bretagne Guerledan, 183.5km

Mathieu van der Poel

Mathieu van der Poel was racing on only his second stage at the Tour

Winner: Mathieu van der Poel

Report: Van der Poel wins stage two to take yellow jersey

Mathieu van der Poel powers clear twice on the double ascent of the Mur-de-Bretagne to claim a superb victory, taking the yellow jersey in the process. Defending champion Tadej Pogacar is second with 2020 runner-up Primoz Roglic in third.

Monday, 28 June - stage three: Lorient - Pontivy, 182.9km

Geraint Thomas

Geraint Thomas has crashed in five of his last six Grand Tours

Winner: Tim Merlier

Report: Thomas and Roglic lose time as Merlier wins stage three

Race favourites Geraint Thomas and Primoz Roglic are both involved in crashes as Tim Merlier wins a dramatic stage three. Thomas dislocates his shoulder early on while Roglic time loses after a fall 10km from the end. Mathieu van der Poel retains the leader's yellow jersey but Caleb Ewan's crash near the finish ends his Tour.

Tuesday, 29 June - stage four: Redon - Fougeres, 150.4km

Mark Cavendish (left) with Deceuninck - Quick-Step boss Patrick Lefevere

Mark Cavendish (left) ended stage four in the green jersey, which he won in 2011

Winner: Mark Cavendish

Report: Cavendish wins first Tour stage for five years

Britain's Mark Cavendish rolls back the years to win his first Tour de France stage since 2016. The 36-year-old moves within three wins of Eddy Merckx's all-time record of 34 at the race. His victory comes as the riders protest about safety following Monday's crash-affected stage three.

Wednesday, 30 June - stage five: Change - Laval, 27.2km individual time trial

Tadej Pogacar rides on the way to victory on the stage five time trial during the 2021 Tour de France

Tadej Pogacar now has four individual stage wins at the Tour

Winner: Tadej Pogacar

Report: Pogacar crushes field in time trial to move second overall

Defending champion Tadej Pogacar makes a massive statement of intent by dominating the field to win the time trial and widen the gap to his rivals for overall victory. Mathieu van der Poel narrowly retains the yellow jersey with a fine ride to finish fifth. Primoz Roglic does well to limit his losses despite injury but Geraint Thomas struggles to do the same.

Thursday, 1 July - stage six: Tours - Chateauroux, 160.6km

Mark Cavendish wins stage six

Mark Cavendish has won the last three stage finishes in Chateauroux in 2008, 2011 and 2021

Report: Cavendish wins 32nd Tour de France stage to close on Eddy Merckx's record

Mark Cavendish's resurgence continues as he wins his 32nd stage at the Tour de France to move within two stage victories of Eddy Merckx's record. Mathieu van der Poel finishes safely in the peloton to retain the yellow jersey.

Friday, 2 July - stage seven: Vierzon - Le Creusot, 249.1km

An emotional Matej Mohoric is in tears after winning stage seven of the 2021 Tour de France

Matej Mohoric has now won stages in all three Grand Tours - the Tour, the Giro d'Italia and the Vuelta a Espana

Winner: Matej Mohoric

Report: Mohoric wins first Tour stage as Van der Poel extends leads in yellow

The longest stage for 21 years sees Slovenia's Matej Mohoric win his first Tour stage with a fine solo victory, leaving the last of his rivals behind 20km from the finish. Mathieu van der Poel gets in the day's breakaway to extend his lead in the yellow jersey, though defending champion Tadej Pogacar will be confident of regaining that time in the mountains to come. Last year's runner-up Primoz Roglic struggles to slip over five minutes down on Pogacar.

Saturday, 3 July - stage eight: Oyonnax - Le Grand Bornard, 150.8km

Tadej Pogacar

Tadej Pogacar only wore the yellow jersey on one stage at the 2020 Tour

Winner: Dylan Teuns

Report: Pogacar claims yellow as Teuns wins stage

Defending champion Tadej Pogacar produces a superb solo attack as he takes the yellow jersey and inflicts a major blow on his rivals in the general classification race. Belgium's Dylan Teuns holds off Ion Izagirre, Michael Woods and Pogacar to win stage eight.

Sunday, 4 July - stage nine: Cluses - Tignes, 144.9km

Ben O'Connor

Ben O'Connor is making his debut at the Tour de France

Winner: Ben O'Connor

Report: O'Connor wins stage nine as Pogacar extends overall lead

Australia's Ben O'Connor solos to victory and briefly threatens to take the race leader's yellow jersey until a late Tadej Pogacar attack sees him extend his overall lead.

Tuesday, 6 July - stage 10: Albertville - Valence, 190.7km

Mark Cavendish (left) celebrates with a Deceuninck-Quick-Step team-mate after winning stage 10 of the 2021 Tour de France

Mark Cavendish is racing at the Tour de France for the first time since 2018

Report: Cavendish wins 33rd stage to close in on Merckx's record

Mark Cavendish moves to within one of Belgian legend Eddy Merckx's record of 34 Tour stage victories with another superb sprint win, his third of this year's race. Deceuninck-Quick-Step control the front superbly to deliver Cavendish with only 150m to go as he comfortably holds off his rivals.

Wednesday, 7 July - stage 11: Sorgues - Malaucene, 198.9km

Wout van Aert cups his hand round his ear as he takes in the applause of the crowd on the podium after winning stage 11 of the 2021 Tour de France

Wout van Aert has now won four individual stages of the Tour in three years

Winner: Wout van Aert

Report: Van Aert claims stunning solo win on double ascent of Mont Ventoux

Belgium's Wout van Aert shows off his stunning versatility to claim a famous victory on a stage featuring two ascents of the famous Mont Ventoux. A day after finishing second in a bunch sprint, the Jumo-Visma rider drops the remainder of the breakaway with 33km to go, taking the second summit alone and staying clear to the finish. Leader Tadej Pogacar shows a brief glimpse of vulnerability as he is initially dropped by Jonas Vingegaard but recovers to easily retain the yellow jersey, and now leads Rigoberto Uran by just over five minutes after Ben O'Connor slips back.

Thursday, 8 July - stage 12: Saint-Paul-Trois-Chateaux - Nimes, 159.4km

Nils Politt

Nils Politt benefited from crosswinds creating splits in the peloton during a frenetic start to stage 12

Winner: Nils Politt

Report: Politt claims stage-12 victory

Nils Politt solos to victory on stage 12 of the Tour de France as Tadej Pogacar retains the leader's yellow jersey. The German rides clear with 12km left after being involved in a long-range 13-man break.

Friday, 9 July - stage 13: Nimes - Carcassonne, 219.9km

Mark Cavendish wins stage 13

Eddy Merckx's record of 34 stage wins was set in 1975

Report: Cavendish equals Merckx's Tour record

Britain's Mark Cavendish makes history by equalling Belgian great Eddy Merckx's record of 34 stage wins. The Deceuninck-Quick-Step rider wins a sprint finish as fellow Briton Simon Yates abandons the race following a heavy crash that sees several riders fall down into a ravine.

Saturday, 10 July - stage 14: Carcassonne - Quillan, 183.7km

Bauke Mollema

Bauke Mollema's only previous stage win at the Tour came in 2017

Winner: Bauke Mollema

Report: Mollema wins stage 14 as Martin climbs to second overall

Bauke Mollema claims a fine solo victory as Guillaume Martin moves up to second overall in the general classification behind Tadej Pogacar. Britain's green jersey-wearer Mark Cavendish finishes safely inside the time limit on a day dominated by the breakaway.

Sunday, 11 July - stage 15: Ceret - Andorre-La-Vieille, 191.3km

Sepp Kuss

Prior to Sepp Kuss, the last American to win a stage at the Tour was Tyler Farrar in 2011

Winner: Sepp Kuss

Report: Kuss wins stage 15 as Pogacar extends his lead

American Sepp Kuss attacks on the final climb to deliver a superb win as the race travels out of France into Andorra. Meanwhile, Tadej Pogacar repels several attacks as he extends his overall lead.

Tuesday, 13 July - stage 16: Pas de la Case - Saint-Gaudens, 169km

Patrick Konrad

Konrad is the Austrian national road race champion and is competing in his third Tour de France

Winner: Patrick Konrad

Report: Konrad wins Tour de France stage 16

Patrick Konrad from Austria held off the chasing group to claim his first professional victory. Overall leader Tadej Pogacar had to be alert to attacks at the end, but was otherwise untroubled.

Wednesday, 14 July - stage 17: Muret - Saint-Lary-Soulan, 178.4km

Yellow jersey wearer Tadej Pogacar lies on the floor in exhaustion after winning stage 17 of the 2021 Tour de France

Tadej Pogacar has won five Tour stages but this was his first while wearing the yellow jersey

Report: Pogacar wins stage 17 to extend lead

Tadej Pogacar took a sublime victory atop the Col du Portet on stage 17 of the Tour de France to extend his lead in the yellow jersey.

Thursday, 15 July - stage 18: Pau - Luz Ardiden, 129.7km

Tadej Pogacar (in yellow)

Tadej Pogacar becomes the fourth rider in Tour history to win on consecutive summit finishes

Report: Pogacar underlines dominance on stage 18

Slovenia's Tadej Pogacar claims back-to-back Tour de France stage wins as he underlines his dominance in the leader's yellow jersey. The defending champion accelerated away on the summit finish on stage 18, with Jonas Vingegaard and Richard Carapaz finishing second and third in a repeat of Wednesday's finale.

Friday, 16 July - stage 19: Mourenx - Libourne, 207km

Matej Mohoric

Matej Mohoric broke clear with 26km remaining to solo to his second win at the Tour

Report: Mohoric wins to deny Cavendish the chance to break stage wins record

Bahrain-Victorious' Matej Mohoric wins stage 19 of the Tour de France, denying Mark Cavendish an opportunity to break the record for stage wins he shares with Eddy Merckx. Slovenia's Tadej Pogacar remains in the leader's yellow jersey.

Saturday, 17 July - stage 20: Libourne - Saint Emilion, 30.8km individual time trial

Tadej Pogacar

Tadej Pogacar won the 2020 Tour after a dramatic time trial on the penultimate stage

Report: Pogacar set for overall victory as Van Aert wins time trial

Tadej Pogacar sets up his second Tour de France victory as he finishes seventh in the penultimate stage time trial before Sunday's processional final stage. Jumbo-Visma's Wout van Aert wins stage 20, his second stage victory this year.

Sunday, 18 July - stage 21: Chatou - Paris, Champs-Elysees, 108.4km

Wout van Aert

Wout van Aert becomes the first man since Bernard Hinault in 1979 to win a mountain stage, sprint and time trial in the same Tour

Report: Cavendish denied record by Van Aert

Mark Cavendish fails in his bid to set a new record of 35 stage victories in the Tour de France as Wout van Aert win the final stage of the 2021 race. Slovenia's Tadej Pogacar of UAE-Team Emirates wins the overall yellow jersey for the second consecutive year.

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Le Grand Prix cycliste de Marseille - La Marseillaise change d’accent

Pour la première fois, michel gélizé, l’un des speakers du tour de france, animera le grand prix de marseille - la marseillaise..

Michel Gelize sera pour la première fois le speaker du Grand Prix La Marseillaise. Photo DR

Les habitués du Grand Prix et de son incontournable speaker Daniel Mangeas seront surpris dimanche en entendant une nouvelle voix animer l’avant-course et la course. En effet, l’historique animateur normand est retenu sur la dernière manche de la Coupe du monde de Cyclo-cross, qui se déroule ce 29 janvier à Besançon.

Son successeur est originaire de Pau. Michel Gélizé (44 ans) a baigné dans la culture cycliste depuis tout jeune en pratiquant le cyclisme jusqu’en juniors. «  J’ai couru à l’époque avec des gens comme Stéphane Augé ou Pierrick Fédrigo dans mon sud-ouest   », explique-t-il. Après des études de commerce, et à cause d’une blessure au genou, il décide de commenter «   les copains un petit peu par hasard, et par passion  » lors des samedis cyclistes. Il rencontre alors le speaker Pierre Sicot qui le prend son aile avant que Daniel Mangeas ne prenne le relais et lui fasse découvrir des grandes courses.

«  J’ai appris sur le tas. La passion du vélo m’a amené à l’animation. Maintenant je m’informe des résultats, et je les travaille pour connaître les coureurs sur les courses amateurs. Il y a la passion mais aussi le travail   », précise-t-il.

Présent sur le Tour de France notamment au départ des contre-la-montre, il est choisi en 2015 pour prendre la relève de Daniel Mongeas et ainsi animer l’avant-course avec Marc Chavet. «  J’essaie à la fois de transmettre les petites anecdotes et le côté enthousiaste, de me mettre à la place du public et de me demander ce que j’aimerais entendre. Le but c’est de partager un maximum avec lui   », explique-t-il à quelques jours de sa grande première à Marseille. Qui en appelle d’autres ?

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Marseille : Une infirmière et un interne condamnés

Première négociation au sein de la blanchisserie pamar, dans l’éducation, une grève peut en cacher une autre, la ville de marseille à l’écoute des propositions des enfants pour leur quartier.

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Tour de France 2022: The stage-by-stage story of the race

  • Published 24 July 2022

Tadej Pogacar, Jonas Vingegaard and Geraint Thomas

Jonas Vingegaard (middle) won the 2022 Tour de France from Tadej Pogacar (left) and Geraint Thomas

Denmark's Jonas Vingegaard was crowned Tour de France champion for the first time after the 109th edition of the race ended in Paris on Sunday.

The 25-year-old Jumbo Visma rider beat 2021 champion Tadej Pogacar by two minutes 43 seconds, as Britain's Geraint Thomas finished third overall.

Starting in Copenhagen, the riders had to tackle two individual time trials and six mountain stages on trips to the Alps and Pyrenees during the 3,353km race.

Here is the story of the 2022 race.

Friday, 1 July - stage one: Copenhagen - Copenhagen, 13.2km

Yves Lampaert

Yves Lampaert is the first Belgian to take the yellow jersey since Greg van Avermaet in 2018

Winner: Yves Lampaert

Report: Lampaert wins stage one as Pogacar impresses

Yves Lampaert wins stage one of the Tour de France as defending champion Tadej Pogacar takes time out of his main rivals in the opening individual time trial in Copenhagen. Lampaert negotiates the wet conditions to finish five seconds ahead of fellow Belgian Wout van Aert while Britain's Adam Yates and Geraint Thomas come 13th and 18th.

Saturday, 2 July - stage two: Roskilde - Nyborg, 202.2km

Fabio Jakobsen

Fabio Jakobsen (front left) is making his Tour de France debut

Winner: Fabio Jakobsen

Report: Jakobsen edges stage two in sprint finish

Fabio Jakobsen edges a thrilling sprint finish in Nyborg as Belgium's Wout van Aert claims the yellow jersey. Jakobsen's triumph comes after several crashes, with defending champion Tadej Pogacar and four-time winner Chris Froome caught up in a large pile-up inside the final 3km.

Sunday, 3 July - stage three: Vejle - Sonderborg, 182km

Dylan Groenewegen wins stage three

Dylan Groenewegen (front centre) had not won a stage at the Tour since 2019

Winner: Dylan Groenewegen

Report: Groenewegen wins stage three of Tour in photo finish

Dylan Groenewegen snatches victory in a thrilling photo finish as Wout van Aert retains the leader's yellow jersey after finishing second for a third consecutive stage. The Tour's final day in Denmark also sees British riders Adam Yates and Tom Pidcock rise into the top 10 of the general classification, with defending champion Tadej Pogacar fortunate not to be held up by a late crash.

Tuesday, 5 July - stage four: Dunkirk - Calais, 171.5km

Wout van Aert

Van Aert has now won six stages at the Tour de France - he claimed two victories in 2020, and three last year

Winner: Wout van Aert

Report: Van Aert claims sensational stage four victory

Wout van Aert's sensational escape in the final 10km of stage four gives him his first win at this year's Tour de France and extendes his overall lead. The Belgian had finished second in each of the first three stages of this year's race but this time his plan works to perfection. A breathtaking attack up the final climb sends him clear and he holds on in the closing kilometres into Calais.

Wednesday, 6 July - stage five: Lille Metropole - Arenberg Porte du Hainaut, 157km

Simon Clarke (centre)

Simon Clarke claimed Israel-Premier Tech's first Tour stage victory from a breakaway

Winner: Simon Clarke

Report: Australia's Simon Clarke wins chaotic stage five

Australia's Simon Clarke wins a chaotic stage five after a photo finish as defending champion Tadej Pogacar makes time gains on his general classification rivals. Wout van Aert retains the leaders yellow jersey as crashes see Geraint Thomas and Primoz Roglic lose ground, while a puncture hampers Jonas Vingegaard.

Thursday, 7 July - stage six: Binche - Longwy, 220km

Tadej Pogacar

Tadej Pogacar was in the yellow jersey for 14 days at the 2021 Tour

Winner: Tadej Pogacar

Report: Pogacar wins stage six to take overall race lead

Tadej Pogacar sprints away at the finish to win stage six as he moves into the overall lead at the Tour de France. The defending champion's late attack sees him pull clear of Michael Matthews and David Gaudu with British rider Tom Pidcock finishing fourth.

Friday, 8 July - stage seven: Tomblaine - La Super Planche des Belles Filles, 176.5km

Tadej Pogacar

Tadej Pogacar is aiming to become the ninth rider to win three editions of the Tour de France

Report: Pogacar wins stage seven to extend overall lead

Defending champion Tadej Pogacar beats Jonas Vingegaard in a thrilling finish at La Super Planche des Belles Filles as he extends his overall race lead. Breakaway rider Lennard Kamna is caught in the final 200m on a punishing climb and eventually finishes fourth on the same time as Britain's Geraint Thomas.

Saturday, 9 July - stage eight: Dole - Lausanne, 186.3km,

Wout van Aert

Wout van Aert has won eight individual stages at the Tour

Report: Van Aert wins stage eight as Pogacar extends overall lead

Belgium's Wout van Aert sprints to his second stage victory of this year's Tour as Slovenia's Tadej Pogacar extends his overall lead. British trio Tom Pidcock, Geraint Thomas and Adam Yates all finish in the leading group of riders.

Sunday, 10 July - stage nine: Aigle - Chatel Les Portes du Soleil, 192.9km

Bob Jungels

Bob Jungels is the first rider from Luxembourg to win a stage at the Tour since 2011

Winner: Bob Jungels

Report: Jungels solos to victory on stage nine of Tour

Luxembourg's Bob Jungels solos to a superb victory at the Tour de France on stage nine. Jungels attacks on the penultimate categorised climb and stays clear for over 60km after opening up a gap on the descent. Slovenia's Tadej Pogacar remains the overall race leader and takes time out of most of his general classification rivals, bar Jonas Vingegaard, with a sprint to the line.

Tuesday, 12 July - stage 10: Morzine Les Portes du Soleil - Megeve 148.1km

Peloton at a standstill

The race was neutralised 36km before the finish before resuming

Winner: Magnus Cort

Report: Cort wins after 10th stage halted by protest

Magnus Cort pips Nicholas Schultz in a photo finish to win a disrupted 10th stage of the Tour de France after climate activists force a 10-minute delay. Tadej Pogacar retains the leaders yellow jersey while Lennard Kamna jumps up to second overall.

Wednesday, 13 July - stage 11: Albertville - Col du Granon Serre Chevalier, 151.7km

Tadej Pogacar

Tadej Pogacar's aura of invincibility slipped as he cracked on the final climb

Winner: Jonas Vingegaard

Report: Vingegaard wins stage 11 to take overall lead from Pogacar

Jonas Vingegaard launches a stunning attack on the final climb to win stage 11 and take the yellow jersey from defending champion Tadej Pogacar. The Slovenian loses nearly three minutes as he drops to third in the general classification behind Romain Bardet, with 2018 champion Geraint Thomas in fourth.

Thursday, 14 July - stage 12: Briancon - Alpe d'Huez, 165.1km

Tom Pidcock celebrates winning stage 12 of the 2022 Tour de France

Pidcock is making his Tour debut aged 22 for Ineos Grenadiers,

Winner: Tom Pidcock

Report: Tom Pidcock claims first stage win with Chris Froome third

Tom Pidcock won his maiden Tour de France stage in style with a solo victory atop the iconic Alpe d'Huez. Four-time Tour champion Chris Froome and fellow Briton Pidcock were part of a five-man breakaway during stage 12, before Pidcock broke clear on the final climb to become the youngest winner on the Alpe d'Huez.

Friday, 15 July - stage 13: Le Bourg d'Oisans - Saint-Etienne, 192.6km

Mads Pedersen

Pedersen's win was his first at any of the Grand Tours

Winner: Mads Pedersen

Report: Pedersen surges to stage win

Mads Pedersen produces a powerful final burst to claim victory on stage 13 of the Tour de France. The Dane wins a three-way sprint against Britain's Fred Wright and Canada's Hugo Houle, who are all part of a seven-man breakaway at the start of the day. It is a first Tour stage win for Pedersen, who attacks in the final 250 metres and cannot be caught.

Saturday, 16 July - stage 14: Saint-Etienne - Mende, 192.5km

Michael Matthews

Matthews' stage win was his first at the Tour de France for five years

Winner: Michael Matthews

Report: Matthews claims brilliant win on stage 14 of Tour

Australian Michael Matthews produces a brilliant ride to win a tough and hilly stage 14 of the Tour de France from Saint-Etienne to Mende. The 31-year-old, who escaped in a 23-man break early in the 192.5km route, is passed by Alberto Bettiol on the final climb, but recovers and overhauls the Italian to clinch the fourth Tour stage win of his career.

Sunday, 17 July - stage 15: Rodez - Carcassonne, 202.5km

Jasper Philipsen sprints to victory on stage 15

Philipsen's win was the first Tour stage victory of his career after eight top-three finishes, including second-place on the Champs-Elysees in 2021

Winner: Jasper Philipsen

Report: Philipsen sprints to victory

Belgium's Jasper Philipsen sprints to win stage 15 of the Tour de France as race leader Jonas Vingegaard survives a crash but loses two key team-mates. Primoz Roglic abandons through injury before the stage begins, and another Jumbo-Visma rider Steven Kruijswijk crashes out with 65km to go. Vingegaard comes off his bike in a pile-up soon afterwards but continues despite landing heavily on his head.

Tuesday, 19 July - stage 16: Carcassonne - Foix,178.5km

Hugo Houle pointing to the sky as he crosses the line

Hugo Houle had never won a road race before his victory on stage 16 of the Tour de France

Winner: Hugo Houle

Report: Houle takes superb solo victory

Canada's Hugo Houle claims his first Tour stage win with a brilliant solo ride to victory in Foix. It is the first major triumph of the 31-year-old's career and he becomes the first Canadian to win on the Tour since Steve Bauer in 1988. Bauer is now sporting director of Houle's Israel-Premier Tech team and his team-mate and compatriot Michael Woods finishes third behind France's Valentin Madouas.

Wednesday, 20 July - stage 17: Saint-Gaudens - Peyragudes,129.7km

Tadej Pogacar

UAE Emirates team were reduced to just four members after Rafal Majka withdrew because of a thigh injury before stage 17

Report: Pogacar beats Vingegaard in uphill sprint

Tadej Pogacar edges out Jonas Vingegaard in an uphill sprint to win stage 17 but he is ultimately unable to break the race leader on an epic mountain stage. The victory sees defending champion Pogacar cut Vingegaard's overall lead by four bonus seconds, with the Dane leading by two minutes and 18 seconds going into the final mountain stage. Britain's Geraint Thomas finishes fourth to stay third overall.

Thursday, 21 July - stage 18: Lourdes - Hautacam,143.2km

Jonas Vingegaard

Jonas Vingegaard extended his lead over Tadej Pogacar to three mins 26secs

Report: Vingegaard wins on Hautacam to move closer to overall victory

Jonas Vingegaard moves one step closer to winning the 2022 Tour de France as he extends his overall lead with a stunning stage 18 victory. Defending champion Tadej Pogacar finishes second, one minute and four seconds behind, after he is dropped by Vingegaard and his Jumbo Visma team-mate Wout van Aert on the final climb on the Hautacam. In a brilliant act of sportsmanship earlier in the race, Vingegaard waits for and shakes hands with Pogacar after the Slovenian rider crashed.

Friday, 22 July - stage 19: Castelnau-Magnoac - Cahors,188.3km

Christophe Laporte

Only in 1926 and 1999 has France ended the Tour de France without a stage winner

Winner: Christophe Laporte

Report: Laporte sprints to victory in Cahors

Christophe Laporte delivers the home nation's first stage win at the 2022 Tour de France as he sprints to victory on stage 19, while Jumbo Visma team-mate Jonas Vingegaard arrives safely in Cahors to move another day closer to securing his maiden overall triumph. Britain's Fred Wright is the last man standing from a break but he is passed by Laporte inside the final 500 metres.

Saturday, 23 July - stage 20: Lacapelle-Marival - Rocamadour, 40.7km

Wout van Aert

Wout van Aert received the Combativity award for being the most combative rider during the overall race

Report: Vingegaard set for victory as Van Aert wins time trial

Wout van Aert wins the stage 20 individual time trial on the penultimate day of the 2022 Tour as Jumbo Visma team-mate and overall leader Jonas Vingegaard finishes second to ensure he will wear the yellow jersey in Paris. Van Aert clocks 47 minutes 59 seconds to finish 19 seconds ahead of Vingegaard, who extends his advantage over Tadej Pogacar to three minutes and 34 seconds.

Sunday, 24 July - stage 21: Paris La Defense Arena - Paris Champs-Elysees, 115.6km

Jasper Philipsen

Jasper Philipsen claimed his second stage win of the 2022 Tour on the iconic Champs-Elysees

Report: Vingegaard crowned champion as Philipsen wins in Paris

Denmark's Jonas Vingegaard secures his first Tour de France victory as Jasper Philipsen wins the sprint on the final stage in Paris. The Belgian is an easy winner on the iconic Champs-Elysees, while Vingegaard finishes alongside his Jumbo-Visma team-mates to confirm his win. He beats 2021 champion Tadej Pogacar by two minutes 43 seconds in the general classification, while Britain's former winner Geraint Thomas is third overall.

Related Topics

Related internet links.

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michel gelize tour de france

  • La Rochelle. Pro B. Sur le parquet du Stade Rochelais, Boulazac fait respecter la logique
  • Niort. Le département des Deux-Sèvres s’illustre au Concours Saveur de Nouvelle-Aquitaine
  • Niort. Football. Rui Almeida remercié, Oumar Tchomogo propulsé au poste d’entraîneur des Chamois
  • Chambon, Virson et Bouhet, tous mobilisées contre la fermeture d’une classe de leur école
  • Charente-Maritime. Hausse des cambriolages et des victimes de la route, un bilan de la délinquance bien terne

AUNISTV : La Rochelle Charente-Maritime, toute l'information en continu. Actualités locales, faits divers, économie, loisir, culture, sport, politique

La Rochelle. Cyclisme : le Tour de France, le grand objectif du Stade Rochelais Charente-Maritime Women Cycling

michel gelize tour de france

Ce lundi 7 février, le stade Marcel Deflandre a reçu les filles du Stade Rochelais Cyclisme pour une grande présentation officielle à la hauteur des ambitions de cette nouvelle saison 2022/2023.

Cet article est également composé d’un reportage vidéo à voir en fin de page.

michel gelize tour de france

Si à l’accoutumée Marcel Deflandre est l’antre du rugby Jaune et Noir, cette fois-ci la bodega n’a pas accueilli les rugbymen, mais les filles du Stade Rochelais Charente-Maritime Women Cycling. Et pour cause, c’était, ce lundi 7 février, la grande présentation officielle de l’équipe du manager général Jean-Christophe Barbotin notamment orchestré par le speaker officiel du Tour de France, Michel Gelize, tient tient…

Un exercice 2021-2022 charnière pour la team qui évolue pour seconde année sous l’égide du Stade Rochelais qui monte en puissance année après année.

Effectif renouvelé de moitié

On le sait, le point d’orgue de cette saison se déroulera du 24 au 31 juillet prochain avec la toute première édition du Tour de France Féminin. Qui dit nouvelle saison, dit forcément nouvel effectif. Le Stade Rochelais n’a pas fait dans la demi-mesure et a recruté en conséquence de cette échéance. Le staff maritime a renouvelé la moitié de l’effectif en s’appuyant sur des filles d’expérience, mais aussi sur la fougue de la jeunesse.

Aujourd’hui, on cherche des rouleuses capables d’accompagner Arianna Pruisscher ou Nathalie Grinczer sur les classiques ». Jean-Christophe Barbotin.

Une team qui sera, cette année encore, emmené par la capitaine Séverine Éraud et la championne de France espoir India Grangier, car oui, il y a bel et bien un maillot tricolore au sein de cette formation. Entre grimpeuses, puncheuses et coureuses polyvalentes, le Stade Rochelais a plusieurs rayons à son arc.

Une présentation digne de ses ambitions

23 e au classement mondial l’an passé, budget plus élevé, les ambitions du Stade Rochelais sont montées d’un cran. Classique belge, Parix-Roubaix, dont l’équipe a reçu sa wild card (invitation) en janvier dernier, ou encore le Tour de Bretagne, les objectifs sont clairs : faire mieux que la saison passée.

Les Jaune et Noir version cyclisme se sont mis sur le grand plateau pour continuer de grandir et franchir les étapes. D’ailleurs, en parlant d’étape, même si les Rochelaises ne sont pas encore assurées de participer au Tour de France, la Grande Boucle reste le grand objectif.

Le Tour de France, tout le monde en parle et tout le monde veut y être. Nous, on veut y participer grâce à nos résultats et notre niveau sportif acquis l’année dernière et non pas exclusivement parce qu’on est une équipe française ». Jean Christophe Barbotin.

Partenaires, sponsors, et médias, tous étaient invités lors de cette grande présentation du Stade Rochelais Cyclisme version 2022/2023. Cette soirée a été un véritable succès avec 150 convives qui ont répondu favorablement à l’invitation dont plus de 70 entités.

La team maritime a désormais le guidon entre les mains pour réaliser une saison à la hauteur de ses ambitions affichées. Avec espérons-le, une étape ou un maillot sur le Tour de France qui serait pour le SRCMWC le petit pignon sur le gâteau.

Site Internet : Stade Rochelais Charente-Maritime Women Cycling

Voir le reportage

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Magazine AuniSports du lundi 7 février 2022

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Results and Highlights From the 2022 Tour de France

Stage-by-stage updates, results, and highlights from this year’s race.

cycling fra tdf2022 stage21

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Read below for stage-by-stage updates, results, and highlights of each stage.

Denmark's Jonas Vingegaard won the Tour de France on Sunday, ending the reign of two-time defending champion Tadej Pogacar after a gruelling three weeks and 3,350km of relentless struggle.

The 25-year-old former fish-market worker Vingegaard claimed his first Tour de France a year after his break-out performance when he came second to Pogacar in 2021.

Belgium's Jasper Philipsen won the dash for the line on the cobbled Champs Elysees to take the iconic final stage victory.

The ecstatic Philipsen lifted his bike aloft at the finish line after taking his second win of this Tour, turning the page on his embarrassment at mistakenly celebrating on stage four, when he had in fact finished second.

Vingegaard and his Jumbo-Visma teammates all crossed the line together in a line and cheering wildly.

His Dutch team produced a brilliant collective effort with six stage wins, the green sprint jersey and the red combativity jersey for van Aert and the polka dot mountains jersey for Vingegaard as well as the overall title and yellow jersey.

After a relentless struggle over peaks and plains in a crushing heatwave, Vingegaard assured his win on Saturday's time-trial having taken the lead in the Alps and extended it in the Pyrenees.

Defeated champion Pogacar finished second, won the best under-25s jersey for the third time and leaves this Tour with his reputation intact after attacking Vingegaard to the bitter end.

Geraint Thomas, the 2018 champion, was third after the veteran raced largely at his own pace, silencing doubters who thought that at 36, the affable Welshman was past his best.

Jonas Vingegaard survived a near fall on Saturday's individual time-trial to virtually wrap up the 2022 Tour de France title and now only needs to cross the Champs-Elysees finish line in Paris on Sunday to guarantee the champion's yellow jersey.

Team Jumbo's Vingegaard tops the overall standings 3min 34sec ahead of two-time defending champion Tadej Pogacar, while Geraint Thomas of Ineos Grenadiers, the 2018 winner, stands third at 8min 13sec.

Frenchman David Gaudu of FDJ and Aleksandr Vlasov of Bora round out the top five ahead of Sunday's stage to Paris which is traditionally a ceremonial run.

"I'm still proud of myself, I did what I could, and at least I have the white jersey (best under-25s)," Pogacar said at the line.

Saturday's time-trial was won by Wout van Aert ahead of his Danish teammate Vingegaard, meaning Jumbo have six stage wins, the yellow jersey, the green sprint jersey and the polka dot climb jersey.

Van Aert will also be a favourite to win the final day dash around the Champs-Elysees before the jersey winners are crowned on a podium beneath the Arc de Triomphe.

Two years ago, Pogacar famously overturned a 57-second deficit on the penultimate day time-trial on La Planche des Belles Filles to snatch victory from Primoz Roglic.

But on Saturday, Vingegaard flew down the ramp last of the 139 surviving riders and set a relentlessly high pace through the baking country roads meaning a battle of nerves with Pogacar never really emerged.

He did, however, suffer a late wobble, losing his back wheel which slid over gravel into a gutter, but just managed to right himself.

The Dane was eight seconds faster than his great rival on the day, and Pogacar looked downhearted at the finish line.

His never-say-die attitude gave the 109th edition of the Tour a tense edge all the way to the line.

cycling fra tdf2022 stage19

Christophe Laporte became the first Frenchman to win on this year's Tour de France, taking Stage 19 at Cahors on Friday as Jonas Vingegaard maintained the race lead over Tadej Pogacar with just two days left.

Laporte, of Jumbo Visma, managed to close a gap from the main peloton to a stubborn escape group around 1km from the line before edging ahead to easily win this largely flat stage.

This was a fifth stage win for Jumbo on the 2022 Tour, with Vingegaard and Wout van Aert winning two apiece.

Shortly after leaving the cooler high altitudes of the Pyrenees, an escape crept ahead of a weary peloton as it rolled towards Tarn, with the title pretenders keeping a low profile in the flatlands.

The escape was never allowed to build up a convincing lead, but just as the sprint teams looked to have them in their grasp, Laporte leapt across the divide and van Aert dropped behind.

Laporte then hammered over the final 800 meters, holding the closing sprint pack to a 1sec triumph, as Belgian ace Jasper Philipsen took second.

Vingegaard has a 3 minute, 21 second advantage over Pogacar , who clawed back five seconds Friday, ahead of Saturday’s key 41km individual time-trial, which will finally settle what has been an edge-of-the -seat struggle for the 2022 title.

109th tour de france 2022

Overall leader Jonas Vingegaard tightened his grip on the Tour de France by winning Stage 18 on the Hautacam mountain on Thursday after dropping defending champion Tadej Pogacar 4km from the finish.

The stage win leaves Denmark’s Vingegaard with an advantage that, barring disaster or a bad fall, should see him ride up the Champs Elysees to win the 2022 title on Sunday.

“I don’t want to talk about winning the Tour yet, let’s talk about it in Paris, there are three days to go,” Vingegaard said at the line.

The pair have been shadowing each other the entire race, with Pogacar winning three stages and taking the overall leader’s yellow jersey by Stage 7, before Vingegaard took it off him in the baking heatwave in the Alps.

Since then Pogacar has relentlessly attacked the Dane in a stubborn effort to close the gap. The loss of four of his UAE teammates to positive Covid tests and falls however hurt those chances.

On Thursday, Vingegaard's Jumbo teammate Wout van Aert acted as a sherpa for his team leader on the final climb, and it was at that moment that Pogacar finally cracked.

Earlier and likely equally as damaging, some 28km from home, Pogacar misjudged a corner and Vingegaard cut inside him, spooking the Slovenian who then wobbled and slipped off into a gutter.

The champion swiftly picked himself up, ignoring the gash on his left hand as he hammered the pedal down in pursuit.

Vingegaard, after at first attacking the opportunity, had a change of heart, waiting for his rival, before the two grasped each other's hand as Pogacar drew up alongside.

“We like each other, we get on and we respect each other,” said the Dane.

The gesture will likely serve Vingegaard's reputation well, within the cycling code of honor, and with the wider public. Vingegaard now leads Pogacar by 3 minutes and 26 seconds, while Ineos veteran Geraint Thomas is still third at 8 minutes back exactly.

tour de france

Defending champion Tadej Pogacar won Stage 17 of the Tour de France in the Pyrenees on Wednesday, but was once again shadowed over the line by overall leader in Jumbo-Visma's Jonas Vingegaard.

With the bonus seconds for the win, UAE Team Emirates rider Pogacar now trails the Dane by 2 minutes and 18 seconds. Ineos leader Geraint Thomas dug deep to retain third place, zig-zagging over the final 16 percent incline and extending his lead on fourth-placed Nairo Quintana to almost three minutes.

This year’s Tour has entered its end-game with one mountain stage and one time-trial, the remaining real battle grounds to settle the debate for the yellow jersey.

The relentlessly attack-minded Pogacar, 23, was led up the final climb by his sherpa Brandon McNulty, while willowy 25-year-old Vingegaard remained stone-faced in his slipstream most of the day.

In the battle for third place veteran Thomas, 2018’s champion, again proved doubters wrong has he dug deep after being dropped by the younger leading pair as his teammates Adam Yates and Tom Pidcock dropped away badly.

The top three looks settled, but the order remains to be seen with Thursday's massive mountain slog to Hautacam and Saturday's 41km time-trial likely to wreak damage on someone.

tour de france

Canadian rider Hugo Houle cried after winning Stage 16 of the Tour de France on Tuesday, dedicating the triumph to his brother who was killed a decade ago after being hit by a drunk driver while out running.

Jonas Vingegaard of Jumbo retained the overall lead from defending champion Tadej Pogacar and Geraint Thomas of Ineos as the Tour entered the Pyrenees.

As he had promised, the 23-year-old Slovenian Pogacar attacked relentlessly, but the Dane Vingegaard skipped up and rode on his tailwind every time.

It was a great day for Colombian veteran Nairo Quintana, who climbed to fourth. Conversely French rider Romain Bardet wilted, as did Ineos rider Adam Yates three years after his twin brother won a stage ending at Foix.

Shortly after leaving the baking stone citadel at Carcassonne, the 149 remaining riders from the 172 that embarked from Copenhagen began to climb into cooler territory with the stage reaching an altitude of 1,600m.

A group of eight riders broke away, passing a Canadian Mountie in full dress uniform, boding well for IST rider Houle, who slipped his rivals on the 25km swoop downhill to a baking finish line at Foix on the banks of the Ariege river.

“It sounds incredible, but I know my brother helped me,” said Houle. “I went full gas. I was supposed to open the way for Michael Woods,” he said of his teammate and compatriot.

stage 15

Belgium’s Jasper Philipsen edged a mass bunch sprint to win Stage 15 of the Tour de France on Sunday as Jonas Vingegaard kept hold of the yellow jersey but lost two key teammates.

Vingegaard still leads defending champion Tadej Pogacar by more than two minutes, as Primoz Roglic pulled out of the stage while Steven Kruijswijk fell during the proceedings at the same moment as protesters briefly blocked the road.

Overall leader Jonas Vingegaard tracked Tadej Pogacar’s attack all the way to the Tour de France Stage 14 finish line as the defending champion tried but failed to put time into his Danish rival.

Australia’s Michael Matthews won the stage on a sizzling 192km run from Saint-Etienne after a seesaw struggle with Italian rider Alberto Bettiol up the final hill in the heatwave.

Earlier, Pogacar had tried an attack near the start of the stage before Vingegaard’s Jumbo team reeled the Slovenian UAE rider.

After the peloton settled down as it raced along narrow, roads packed with rowdy fans in otherwise empty countryside, Matthews and 20 other riders broke away.

The first time the 31-year-old Matthews tried to shake off his companions, he was reeled in and overtaken by Bettiol. The Australian rallied and left Bettiol trailing to take a fourth Tour de France stage win.

Some 10 minutes back down the road, Pogacar went again with his trademark kick on a steep climb 5km from the finish, but Vingegaard skipped up behind with ease and held on all the way to the line at the Mende Aerodrome.

Ineos pair Geraint Thomas and Adam Yates both dropped 20 seconds but remain third and fifth respectively. Frenchman Romain Bardet ended the day fourth overall in his home region, where banners bearing his name hung from buildings, walls and trees.

stage 13

Mads Pedersen became the third Dane to win a stage on this year’s Tour de France when an escape group beat the peloton to Saint-Etienne on a baking dash across the Rhone Valley to clinch Stage 13.

His countryman Jonas Vingegaard retained the overall lead, which he claimed by winning Stage 11, while Magnus Cort Nielsen won Stage 10 in a Tour de France that started with three days in Denmark.

A bunch sprint had been expected on this 193km Stage 13 run from the foot of the Alps, but as the heavier built riders, who dominate the sprints, began to struggle in the searing temperatures, a seven-rider break began to dream of a stage win.

Australian sprinter Caleb Ewan fell when he appeared to lose focus and braked hard into a corner, tumbling alone near the head of the peloton. Quick-Step sprinter Fabio Jakobsen was also dropped as the pack chased the escape.

The peloton then gave up the game 25km from Saint-Etienne.

Pedersen is clearly a man for the extremes as he won the 2019 world championship road race in freezing Yorkshire rain. On Friday, he dealt with a heatwave, whipping his rivals Hugo Houle and Fred Wright in the home straight.

Vingegaard, Tadej Pogacar and Geraint Thomas, the top three in the overall standings, all cruised over the line together.

tour de france stage 12

British rookie Tom Pidcock, riding for Ineos, showed world class skills as he won Stage 12 of the Tour de France on the Bastille Day holiday on Thursday.

A daredevil descent lit the fuse for the 22-year-old’s win while an explosive acceleration on the final ascent of the Alpe d’Huez finished the job.

Jonas Vingegaard maintained his overall lead with defending champion Tadej Pogacar on his wheel.

stage 11

Jonas Vingegaard climbed into the Tour de France overall lead in a mountain stage for the ages Wednesday as defending champion Tadej Pogacar wilted and then cracked in the heat and the heights.

Vingegaard, 25, finished 59 seconds ahead of Colombian climber Nairo Quintana as Frenchman Romain Bardet was third atop the Col du Granon, at 2,413 meters in altitude.

An exhausted Pogacar looked broken as he crossed the line seventh, nearly 3 minutes adrift at the summit of the 9.2 percent, 11.5km final climb in the southern Alps.

Vingegaard leads Bardet by 2 minutes, 16 seconds in the overall standings, while UAE Team Emirates’s Pogacar dropped to third at 2 minutes, 22 seconds.

The 2018 champion Geraint Thomas also flew past Pogacar ,and the Welshman is fourth in the overall standings just four seconds off the Slovenian while Quintana is fifth.

Vingegaard began a series of lacerating attacks on two-time defending champion Pogacar on the penultimate mountain Col du Galibier, but it was not until the final ascent that he cracked.

To witness this epic stage there were camper vans galore, flaming barbecues, and countless amateur cyclists who had taken on the legendary ascent in the morning, giving the action packed stage the audience it deserved with the Alps providing a stunning panorama.

stage 10

Magnus Cort Nielsen won Stage 10 of the Tour de France on Tuesday, after a nail-biting cat-and-mouse struggle up the final section of the culminating 20km climb.

Nick Schultz of Bike Exchange was second and Luis Leon Sanchez was third after the 148km run through sinuous Haut Savoie roads that avoided the major mountains in the region.

Nielsen, a Dane who rides for EF, wore the polka dot mountain points jersey for several days after claiming it on stage two.

Tadej Pogacar led the main peloton across the line almost nine minutes later.

German Lennard Kamna leapt from 21st to second after escaping with the breakaway. Although he could not keep up on the final climb, the Bora rider still gained more than eight minutes on the race leaders and is just 11 seconds adrift of Pogacar.

Pogacar earlier lost a second teammate to COVID, while his key lieutenant Rafal Majka also tested positive but was cleared to race by the UCI as he is considered not infectious.

stage 9

Luxembourg’s Bob Jungels powered to victory in Stage 9 of the Tour de France on Sunday, holding off Thibaut Pinot to cross the line alone after a 192km race through Switzerland to the French border.

Slovenian Tadej Pogacar of UAE Team Emirates made a late burst for the line to gain a few seconds on some rivals as the two-time defending champion further tightened his grip on the overall lead with a fifth-place finish.

“This is one of the most beautiful days of my career,” said Jungels a day after one of his AG2R teammates pulled out with COVID-19. “I went down that last hill at top speed, and that made the difference.”

Andy Schleck was the last man from Luxembourg to win a Tour de France stage 11 years ago.

On a hot day with over 40km ascent as the peloton rolled into the Alps, past Charlie Chaplin’s long-time residence at Vevey on the north shore of Lake Geneva, the stage was a prelude for three up-coming mountain slogs.

Jungels raced a full 62km on his own after going solo from an early breakaway as the riders rolled out of Aigle over three relatively challenging climbs.

Some 20km from the finish line at the ski resort of La Port de Soleil on the French border, Frenchman Pinot chased after him, gradually eating into a two-minute lead but never getting closer than 20 seconds adrift before giving up.

Ineos Grenadiers’s Jonathan Castroviejo eventually finished second with Carlos Verona of Movistar third and Pinot fourth.

tour de france

Belgian rider Wout van Aert sprinted to victory in Stage 8 of the Tour de France at Lausanne on Saturday with defending champion Tadej Pogacar holding the leader’s yellow jersey.

Van Aert, of the Jumbo team, won on a late incline ahead of Australia’s prestage favorite Michael Matthews, with Slovenian Pogacar finishing in third position.

This was a second stage win for van Aert, who also came second three times during the opening stages in Denmark, and extends his lead in the sprint points standings.

Already wearing the overall leader’s yellow jersey, defending champion Tadej Pogacar overtook the last of a breakaway and his key rival Jonas Vingegaard in a last gasp burst atop a steep mountain ascent on Friday .

Pogacar punished all his key rivals except Vingegaard, with Geraint Thomas losing 14 seconds and Adam Yates losing 29, as some riders dismounted and pushed up the punishing finale.

Having taken the lead Thursday, Pogacar had warned his adversaries of his intention to win this stage, and the 23-year-old led the peloton in the hunt to reel in the escapees.

The 7km-long, 9-percent gradient up La Super Planche des Belles Filles in the Vosges was the first mountain on the Tour and provided a pulsating finish. Vingegaard attacked first, overtaking Lennard Kamna within 50 meters of the line as Pogacar followed, timing his final kick to perfection.

The finish line was also the scene of Pogacar’s first Tour de France triumph where he beat Primoz Roglic on the final-day time trial.

Pogacar’s family and girlfriend were waiting at the finish line as stewards attended to the exhausted Vingegaard, guiding his bike out of the way of the following riders.

Defending champion Tadej Pogacar of the UAE Emirates team launched a blistering attack on a late climb to win Stage 6 of the Tour de France and reclaim the overall leader’s yellow jersey on Thursday.

Pogacar attacked on a steep climb 500 meters from the finish and was a class above his key rivals Jonas Vingegaard and Adam Yates.

“It feels like the first time I had it, I wasn’t expecting it today, it was a real battle,” Pogacar said.

The Slovenian took the yellow ahead of EF’s American rider Neilson Powless thanks to the 10 bonus seconds on offer for the stage winner. The 23-year-old celebrated by repeatedly punching the air and is in prime position in his bid to win a third consecutive Tour de France.

He beat Australian Michael Matthews into second on the day while David Gaudu of FDJ was third and Briton Tom Pidcock took fourth.

109th tour de france 2022 stage 5

Simon Clarke of Israel Premier Tech won Stage 5 of the Tour de France on Wednesday in a photo finish after a 157km run from Lille to Arenberg featuring 20km of cobbled mining roads.

Belgium's Wout van Aert of Jumbo retained his overall leader’s yellow jersey despite a nasty fall, but his teammate Primoz Roglic lost around two minutes to defending champion and fellow Slovenian Tadej Pogacar.

Clarke used a bike throw on the line in a razor thin victory over Taco van der Hoorn after American Neilson Powless launched a sprint in a bid for the yellow jersey but fell just short.

Van Aert fell early and hurt a shoulder and was almost run over by his own team car, but rallied to cling on to his overall lead by 13 seconds.

Defending champion Pogacar did the best of the pretenders to the 2022 title when he finished seventh, 51 seconds off the lead.

Ineos trio Adam Yates, Tom Pidcock, and Geraint Thomas all hung in and trail Pogacar by 28, 29 and 30 seconds, respectively.

The treacherous stage raced over cobbles that sent clouds of dust billowing making it tough to breath and easy to slip. Eleven cobbled sections totaling almost 20km of bone shaking mining roads caused much of the chaos, but not all of it.

tour de france 2022 stage 4

Belgian Wout van Aert made a late solo break to win Stage 4 of the Tour de France and extend his overall lead on Tuesday.

After coming second on each of the first three stages in Denmark, the Jumbo-Visma rider crossed the finish line in Calais eight seconds ahead of the fast-closing peloton.

Van Aert’s feat was a rare act of brilliance that will live long in the memory, and makes up for the disappointment of his three narrow misses. After 160km dominated by two escapees, Van Aert’s Jumbo team and Adam Yates’s INEOS launched a blistering attack on a short, steep climb.

Van Aert crossed the summit first and then powered over the final 8km at over 55km/h, waving his arms in mock flight at the finish line.

Behind him, Alpecin rider Jasper Philipsen won a bunch sprint for second and celebrated, apparently believing he had won the stage.

Dane Magnus Cort Nielsen showed his ability on the first day in France after he emerged as the hero of the Danish Grand Depart taking the climb points jersey. He again won most of the climbing points and stays top of the King of the Mountains standings.

tour de france stage 3

Dutch sprinter Dylan Groenewegen snatched victory in Stage 3 of the Tour de France on Sunday, edging Wout van Aert on the line—but the Belgian retained the overall race leader’s yellow jersey.

BikeExchange rider Groenewegen ensured Jumbo’s van Aert finished second for the third time after the 182km stage, the last in Denmark before the race returns to France, with large crowds lining the route in the Jutland region.

Sprinter Fabio Jakobsen won stage two of the Tour de France on Saturday, vindicating his Quick-Step Alpha Vinyl team’s decision to select him ahead of Mark Cavendish.

Jakobsen edged Jumbo-Visma's Wout van Aert, who took the overall leader’s yellow jersey after the 202.2km run from Roskilde to Nyborg in Denmark that included a treacherous crossing of the 18km-long Great Belt Bridge.

Dutch rider Jakobsen’s win means Quick-Step have two victories in as many days, after they chose against picking veteran Cavendish , a 34-time stage winner on the race.

Denmark’s Mads Pederson was third to give local fans double reason to celebrate as another Dane, Magnus Cort Nielsen, sporting a handlebar mustache, won the climber’s points jersey along the way.

michel gelize tour de france

Fans braved the rain and packed downtown Copenhagen as the Tour de France got underway Friday, with Denmark’s Crown Prince Frederik watching from in front of the royal palace as riders set off gingerly on the rain-slick roads.

Belgian Yves Lampaert won the first stage time trial, gate-crashing the opening day in the rain along the 13.2km route in downtown Copenhagen.

Quick-Step rider Lampaert suffered less from the rain with his later start than prerace favorites Wout van Aert and Filippo Ganna, while defending champion Tadej Pogacar produced a technical masterclass timing faster than his overall title rivals.

Lampaert was overwhelmed with emotion when he realized he will wear the overall leader’s yellow jersey on Saturday's second stage.

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Official presentation evening

More than 70 entities present for a friendly moment.

This evening was a real success with 150 guests who responded favourably to our invitation, including more than 70 entities (companies, associations, communities, etc.), partners of the various sports sections of the Stade Rochelais, cyclist, rugby and basketball. Three basketball players and three rugby women from Stade Rochelais were present for this occasion.

One team, one history, many ambitions

The presentation was opened by the manager of the structure, Jean-Christophe Barbotin who did not forget to recall the history of the team which started in the national division (DN17), in collaboration with the President of the association Gerard DAMIENS and the infallible support since the beginning of the department of Charente-Maritime. The team was able to climb the ladder one by one and become a pro team in 2019 until the merger at the end of 2020 with Stade Rochelais, which has been providing marketing and commercial support for more than a year now in the development and professionalisation of our teams. services.

The presentation continued with a word from our two namers, Stade Rochelais and the department of Charente-Maritime, represented respectively by Stéphane CEUILLE, sales manager of Stade Rochelais and Gérard PONS, Councilor of Charente-Maritime.

The 2022 outfits and bikes that have been unveiled on our social networks in recent weeks were presented during this evening to the partners.

Highlighting the prize lists of each

The evening continued with the complete presentation of the staff with the various sports directors, mechanics, massage assistants, communication assistant and dietician. Then the rise on stage of the different girls that make up the workforce with the exception of Frances VAN RENSBURG, who was excused because of her presence in South Africa for her national championship. This was an opportunity to introduce our two interns, Annika LIEHNER and Lou BERLAND

The collective was presented in three groups according to the profiles of each, the dynamiters, the sprinters as well as the rollers/versatile. Michel GELIZE, official speaker of the Tour de France and Chloé STEVENET, official announcer of the Stade Rochelais knew how to lead the evening magnificently by interviewing the girls on stage and allowing the whole room to know a little more about their respective objectives. For example India GRANGIER, Champion of France Espoir and 14th in a round of the World Cup will aim for a great victory in a class 1.

Following this presentation, the partners present gathered around a cocktail reception and were able to get to know the entire workforce and staff.

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Lys récolte devant le Tour. Jeudi, «Lys noste vilatge» organise la commémoration des 100 ans du Tour de France dans les Pyrénées à travers une récolte de blé sur le passage de la Grande boucle au quartier Pédestarrès entre Louvie-Juzon et Bruges avec une moissonneuse tirée par des boeufs à partir de 10 heures. L'étape sera retransmise sur écran près de stands buvette, sandwiches, crêpes.

Barèges fête le Tour. De mardi à jeudi sur la place du cinéma de Barèges, un simulateur de montée du Tourmalet sera accessible gratuitement, en marge d'une exposition sur les 100 ans du Tour dans les Pyrénées.

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Tour de France

Tour de france stage 17: miguel ángel lópez wins atop col de la loze, primož roglič extends yellow jersey lead, surrounded by his teammates on a tough alpine climbing stage..

Heading out the door? Read this article on the new Outside+ app available now on iOS devices for members! >","name":"in-content-cta","type":"link"}}'>Download the app .

Miguel Ángel López (Astana) won stage 17 of the 2020 Tour de France on the steep slopes of the Col de la Loze.

The Colombian known as “Superman” rode into third place in the general classification in the final 5km of the queen stage, on the steep slopes of the Col de la Loze.

“I’m really happy with today’s stage win. I have a lot of emotions right now. We’ve worked a lot and it’s been very difficult to get here. It’s a very special day for me. I’ve worked a lot at home with my family. It’s been difficult,” said a teary Lopez at the finish.

This is López’s Tour debut.

Adam Yates (Mitchelton-Scott), who stuck to the back end of the Jumbo-Visma train until the final 2km commented that, “It was one of the first times we’ve been at altitude. Tough day, but I hung around for as long as I could, I can be happy with that. Once we got in the last 7km section, no one didn’t know what to expect. It was every man for himself. I hung on for as long as I could.”

The first news of the day was 2019 Tour winner Egan Bernal (Ineos Grenadiers) withdrew from the Tour overnight, but that was quickly forgotten in the day’s action on the slopes of the Alps, while French President Emmanuel Macron followed the front of the race, along with a healthy Christian Prudhomme, in a lead caravan vehicle.

Bahrain McLaren drove the yellow jersey group for most of the first half of the stage, to try to get Mikel Landa into contention for a podium position.

On the ascent of the Col de la Madeliene, the polka dot jersey of Benoit Cosnefroy was dropped from the main group. He surrenders the KOM lead to Tadej Pogacar.

Since Pogacar wears the white jersey of the best young rider, the polka dots honor falls to the shoulders of the stage-winner López.

Mikel Nieve (Mitchelton-Scott) abandoned at 73km to go in stage, leaving teammate Yates to freelance for himself at the front of the race.

Julian Alaphilippe (Deceuninck-Quick-Step) lead a break of four including Dan Martin (Israel Start-Up Nation), Gorka Izaguirre (Astana), and Richard Carapaz (Ineos Grenadiers), to the summit of the Madeliene to get 2:35 on yellow jersey group, and then tried to distance himself on the descent.

Carapaz and López were able to follow the French favorite — who was awarded the most combative rider of the day — while Martin was quickly shed on the descent.

Chasing in the yellow jersey group was Primož Roglič, Tom Dumoulin, George Bennett, Robert Gesink, Sepp Kuss, Wout van Aert (Jumbo-Visma), Mikel Landa, Pello Bilbao, Damiano Caruso, Wout Poels (Bahrain-McLaren), Valentin Madouas (Groupama-FDJ), Rigoberto Urán, Hugh Carthy (EF Education First), Warren Barguil (Arkéa-Samsic), Enric Mas, Alejandro Valverde, Nelson Oliveira, Carlos Verona (Movistar Team), Richie Porte, Kenny Elissonde (Trek-Segafredo), Tadej Pogačar, David de la Cruz, Jan Polanc (UAE Team Emirates), Miguel Ángel López, Omar Fraile (Astana Pro Team), Adam Yates (Mitchelton-Scott), and Guillaume Martin (Cofidis).

Jumbo-Visma took over lead duties from Bahrain-McLaren with 900m to go to the top of Col de la Madeleine, as riders were getting a feed from their teams’ soigneurs.

The four-man break dropped from a maximum of six minutes to just 90 seconds by the top of the Col de la Madeleine.

Carapaz attacked at 13km to go, and Izaguirre grabbed his wheel, however Alaphilippe could not handle this pace, and was shed from the lead, with the gap down to 48 seconds to the yellow jersey.

Going into the final climb up the Col de la Loze, Porte, Urán, and López were all with the yellow jersey group.

Carapaz, looking for a stage win, continued to lead the climb and dropped Izaguirre with a little more than 4km remaining.

David de la Cruz — who had been protecting Pogačar — peeled off the front, as Carapaz is brought back by the yellow jersey group.

Seeing opportunity, López attacked at 2,400m remaining and the American Sepp Kuss grabbed a ride on the Colombian’s wheel. The two get eight seconds on the Roglič group.

As this gap continued to expand, Kuss sat up to wait for his team-leader and the yellow jersey of Roglič.

It was apparent that Roglič wanted the time bonus available for the top three finishers on the stage.

After the stage, Kuss told reporters, “We expected a team to ride today either for the stage or to get on the podium. Bahrain rode a super-strong pace, but this last climb was a total leg breaker. I was right at the front and I accelerated over the top of one of the transitions but all of a sudden López came across. I tried to stay with him but he was really strong. When I knew I was over the limit I backed off and tried to pace Primož a little bit.”

Several times in the final 1,500m it looked like López might crack and be caught by the yellow and white jerseys, however, he was able to maintain his gap and took the stage win.

“I never gave up. It wasn’t easy. It was hard, but I knew this was a big opportunity. Today was on my favored terrain at altitude. The team did a great job to keep me in a good position. We deserve this victory. This is my job, but I remember a lot my family, my children. It’s very moving to win a stage at the Tour de France. It’s something I’ve always dreamed of,” López said.

As Roglič sought to defend his overall lead — and also to get a time bonus — he attacked Pogačar in the final 500m, on the 24 percent gradient road to the finish line.

But in the final 200m, the younger of the two Slovenians who are leading the Tour de France cracked, and ceded nearly 15 seconds — but still maintained his second place in the general classification.

Tour de France Stage 16 Results

Results provided by ProCyclingStats .

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What’s it like to be an American cyclist living in France? Watch to get professional road cyclist Joe Dombrowski’s view.

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Tour de France: Michael Woods wins stage 9 atop Puy de Dôme as Pogacar gains time

UAE Team Emirates leader surges on mythical ascent to pull back valuable time on Jonas Vingegaard in battle for yellow

How it unfolded

Michael Woods (Israel-Premier Tech) seized a heartwrenching victory on the Puy de Dôme on stage 9 of the Tour de France , chasing down Matteo Jorgensen (Movistar) in the final 400m of the summit finish after a 50km solo attack - while in the GC competition, Tadej Pogačar gained eight seconds on overall race leader Jonas Vingegaard .

Michael Woods was part of the original 14-man break which broke clear only a few kilometres into the stage, but spent the majority of the day in the main chasing group behind a series of successive splinter breakaways that seemed certain to take the stage victory.

Jorgenson, by contrast, attacked solo 50km from the finish, despite suffering an insect sting in the latter part of the race, and managed to ride clear of the aggressive breakaway group in a brave long solo move.

However, the summit finish of the Puy de Dôme was just a few hundred metres too long for the Movistar rider, and Woods was followed by Pierre Latour (TotalEnergies) in second place, while Matej Mohoric (Bahrain-Victorious) also snuck onto the podium just ahead of Jorgenson - overtaking him within the final 50m of the savagely steep final gradients.

Amongst the main contenders, more than 10 minutes behind the stage winners, the real battle for the Tour de France was underway while Woods’ was deep in celebration. Some 1.4km from the finish, Pogačar made a powerful attack distancing all the GC contenders, with only Vingegaard managing to keep touch with the Slovenian.

With 500m to go, Pogačar kicked a second time and managed to establish a gap over the yellow jersey, which he maintained on the 14% inclines of the final few hundred metres - finishing the stage eight seconds ahead of Vingegaard.

The impressive defensive effort from the Dane was enough to defend his yellow jersey but saw him lose vital seconds in his narrow 25-second lead over Pogačar at the start of the stage.

Behind them, Jai Hindley found himself unable to keep pace with the main GC contenders and slipped off the pace of the Yates brothers, Tom Pidcock and Carlos Rodríguez - retaining his third place but now nearly three minutes off the yellow jersey.

Behind them, Thibaut Pinot and Romain Bardet finished together but both saw further drops in their GC standings.

“I’m still having a pinch myself moment,” Michael Woods said after the race finished. “I can’t believe I did it. I’m really proud of myself, I’m really proud of my team. It’s really special.”

I had a lot of time to think, a lot of time to suffer, and just looking up the road and trying to make time back on Jorgenson.

“I’m 36 years old, 37 this year. I’m not getting any younger. I’ve always talked about winning a stage of the Tour de France, and I’ve finally achieved it.”

“I wish I could say it was all planned,” Woods said. “I wanted to be with Jorgenson out front, it was just the way the cards played. It's really challenging when I knew I was probably the most marked man in that group and I ended up not playing my cards super right, but I just had to be patient.

“And then when I got to 4km to go, I didn’t think about winning I was just thinking about doing a time trial to the top. Then however hard I went it didn't matter the result, just I'd be proud of myself and my hardest was able to bring back Jorgenson, so that’s nice.”

Woods paid tribute to the significance of the Puy de Dôme in cycling history, “What an iconic climb, really beautiful,” he said. “I hope we get to return here in years to come.”

Matteo Jorgenson also spoke after the finish about his painful finale. “I ended up getting solo. So from there, I went all in and yeah, in the end, you just have to hope behind they blow up - because a minute at the bottom of that climb wasn't quite enough.”

“The radio didn’t work the whole climb,” Jorgenson revealed. “So the only time got was the moto. And yeah, he was telling me a minute, and 40 seconds and 35… 35 was the last one I got with, I don't know, 1km to go. And I started to feel empty with one km to go and then before I knew it, Mike was there and passing me. And yeah, it was a surprise but there was absolutely nothing I could do.”

The Tour set off from Saint-Léonard-de-Noblat to blazing sunshine and stifling temperatures, surrounded by cycling folklore. Saint-Léonard-de-Noblat was fittingly the hometown of Raymond Poulidor, whose battle with Jacques Anquetil on the Puy de Dôme in 1964 remains a highlight in the history of the Tour de France .

It was far from the only piece of cycling history on today’s route, as the summit finish of the Puy de Dôme has seen legendary winners such as Fausto Coppi, Federico Bahamontes, Felice Gimondi, Luis Ocaña, Lucien Van Impe and Joop Zoetemelk.

Riding out of Saint-Léonard-de-Noblat, the neutralisation had barely lifted before attacks began to fly. Victor Campenaerts (Lotto-Dstny), perhaps predictably, was one of the early disrupters.

Barely 5km had passed when a blockage in the main peloton allowed a group of around ten riders, including Campanaerts to establish a gap. While the peloton was unhappy with such a large group, and teams such as Lidl-Trek proved particularly sore at missing the move, the breakaway was large enough to push away and establish a gap of around one minute.

The peloton rode on aggressively, with attacks coming from Wout van Aert, Fred Wright, Alaphilippe and Egan Bernal, amongst others, but none were able to bridge across to the lead group or bring the peloton back to it.

The margin remained around one minute for over 20km, with big names continuing to vie for a spot in the break, but eventually, the efforts petered out, and the group of 14 rode clear and expanded their gap to over eight minutes with 140km remaining.

The successful break contained a host of strong riders, including the polka dot jersey, and was comprised of Neilson Powless (EF Education-EasyPost), Matej Mohorič (Bahrain Victorious), Clément Berthet (AG2R-Citroën), Victor Campenaerts (Lotto-Dstny), Gorka Izaguirre (Movistar), Matteo Jorgenson (Movistar), Michael Woods (Israel-Premier Tech), Guillame Boivan (Israel-Premier Tech), David de a Cruz (Astana Qazaqstan), Alexey Lutsenko (Astana Qazaqstan). Jonas Abrhamsen (Uno-X), Jonas Gregaard (Uno-X), Mathieu Burgaudeau (TotalEnergies) and Pierre Latour (TotalEnergies).

Working hard to protect his lead in the climbers’ classification, Nielsen Powless swept up KOM points on Côte de Felletin and Côte de Pontcharraud, as the breakaway’s advantage swelled to just short of 11 minutes within the first 100km.

As the Côte de Pontaumur approached with 56km remaining, with over 12 minutes in hand, Lutsenko began to beat an aggressive tempo at the front of the break as the group became more animated and competitive. Campenaerts and Mohorič seized the opportunity to break clear in pursuit of the summit of Côte de Pontaumur.

In defence of his KOM points, though, Powless brought back the attack to take the final batch of climber’s points before the Puy de Dôme - in so doing he extended his lead in the competition to 40 points.

Despite receiving a notable insect sting to the head, Matteo Jorgenson proved to be the rider who was motivated enough to move clear of the breakaway - he’d soon established a 25-second lead entering the final 40km.

With the gap to the peloton over 13:30, the main GC contenders seemed satisfied to conserve their energy ahead of the battle for the yellow jersey on the slopes of Puy de Dôme.

On the uncategorised Col de la Nugère with 35km remaining, the pace of the breakaway began to sting for some of the riders. The breakaway shed a handful of riders and a chase group of four containing Powless, Mohoric, De La Cruz and Burgaudeau split from the remaining six riders, which included Michael Woods.

The chasing group, fuelled by Mohoroc’s infamously strong solo-riding ability, established a one-minute advantage over the main breakaway group over the next 5km, as Jorgenson moved into clear view only 15 seconds ahead.

Back in the main peloton, the aggressions of the breakaway saw the gap to Jorgenson grow to over 15 minutes, while Jumbo-Visma orchestrated a calm but focused tempo into the final climb.

De La Cruz faced an unfortunate chain drop with 20km remaining, leaving just three chasers pursuing Jorgenson. The Movistar rider hit the base of Puy de Dôme, with 13.3km at 7.7% ahead of him, with a one-minute advantage over the three pursuers. They in turn were 45 seconds ahead of the remnants of the main break.

Powless led the chase to Jorgenson but faced a tactical dilemma as the strongest climber amongst the chasers - eager not to deliver a free ride for Mohoric and Burgaudeau.

Powless delivered back-to-back attacks with 10km remaining but was initially unable to shed Mohoric and Burgaudeau.

Behind them, the pace in the peloton was set alight as the main contenders’ teams battled to deliver their riders to the base of the final climb safely.

The main field arrived at the base of the Puy de Dôme 15 minutes behind Jorgenson, with both Pogacar and Vingegaard conspicuous near the front of the peloton. Their lieutenants set to work to set the stage for the final ascent, as Jumbo-Visma set a pace that saw the back of the peloton shed dozens of riders. Indeed, the pace was so significant that GC contender Ben O’Connor found himself off the pace and pushed out of contention for the general classification.

Meanwhile, Jorgenson stretched out his advantage over Powless and the chasers, as he entered the crowdless final 4km and the most savage section of the climb.

With a little over 3km remaining, though, it was Mohoric who rode clear of the other chasers, as Powless’ form seemed to crack on the summit finish, and he was soon swept up by the second chasing group on the road.

From that group, Michael Woods exploded into pursuit of Mohoric and Jorgenson, and against all odds emerged in a position to take the stage win.

Woods overtook Mohoric in the final 2km, as the Flamme Rouge was virtually in view.

In the main peloton, the GC battle for the yellow jersey began as the climbing pace led to selection left only eight riders including Vingegaard and Pogačar.

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Peter Stuart

Peter Stuart has been editor of Cyclingnews since March 2022, overseeing editorial output across all of Cyclingnews' digital touchpoints.

Before joining Cyclingnews, Peter was the digital editor of Rouleur magazine. Starting life as a freelance feature writer, with bylines in The Times and The Telegraph, he first entered cycling journalism in 2012, joining Cyclist magazine as staff writer. Peter has a background as an international rower, representing Great Britain at Under-23 level and at the Junior Rowing World Championships.

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