For some, the first crocuses peeking through the snow or the first robin in the garden are signs of Spring. Not here.
Spring comes when you get to watch nearly 200 riders make their way across rough roads in Northern France on their way from the suburbs of Paris to the industrial town of Roubaix.
Along the way, 27 sections of cobbles define what is known as the “Hell of the North.” That’s right, it’s Spring and that means it’s time for Paris-Roubaix.
Spring has sprung, so Click Here to join us for Live up-to-the-minute coverage of cycling’s greatest single-day event.
That’s right. We’ll be back with live wire-to-wire coverage of the Hell of the North on Sunday, April 12.
Please join us for live, up-to-the-minute coverage of cycling’s greatest one-day event of the year.
The 2014 Vuelta a España comes to a close with an unusual final stage Individual Time Trial at Santiago de Compostela, the traditional end of the Camino de Santiago, the route of the religious pilgrimage, the Way of St. James.
CLICK HERE to join us for Live wire-to-wire coverage of the Vuelta’s final stage to see who might win this prestigious finish to Spain’s three-week grand tour and to see if this short test against the clock can upset the goals of any of the Vuelta’s overall leaders.
Saving the best for last, the 2014 Vuelta a España takes on a brutally tough, mountainous 185.7-kilometer race from Santo Estevo de Ribas de Sil to to a tough finish atop the beyond category climb to the Puerto de Ancares.
CLICK HERE to join us for Live wire-to-wire coverage of the Vuelta’s penultimate stage and what may be the last opportunity for overall contenders to challenge Alberto Contador’s hold on the leader’s jersey.
The 2014 Vuelta a España is nearly over as riders take on the 19th Stage, a 180.5-kilometer race from Salvaterra do Miño on the Spanish/Portuguese border in a generally southerly direction to the Atlantic Coast before turning north-northeast to Cangas do Morrazo on the Atlantic Coast in Galicia.
CLICK HERE to join us for Live wire-to-wire coverage of the antepenultimate day of racing in this three-week grand tour through Spain and see if this day favors a break-away or if any sprinters can stay with the main field as they tackle a short, tough climb that summits 15km from the finish.
The 2014 Vuelta a España continues its ride through northern Spain today, with a 156-kilometer race along Spain’s Atlantic coast from A Estrada to the Monte Castrove, in Meis, near the Portuguese border.
CLICK HERE to join us for Live wire-to-wire coverage of this short, largely flat stage that ends with two trips up the Category 2 Monte Castrove at the finish.
Riders in the 2014 Vuelta a España resume racing after a second rest day over the three-week-long grand tour of Spain. Today’s 17th stage features a long, bumpy road from Ortigueira to Coruña, following an exposed route along the Galician Coast of Northwestern Spain.
CLICK HERE to join us for Live wire-to-wire coverage of what is likely to be a tough day in the saddle that may well favor an intrepid group of break-away riders.
The Vuelta a España takes on what is arguably the most difficult stage of the 2014 edition, with a mountainous 161-kilometer race from Lan Martín del Rey Aurelio to a finishing climb up La Farrapona, ending at the Lago de Somiedo in the spectacularly beautiful Parque Natural de Somiedo in Asturias in northern Spain
CLICK HERE to join us for Live wire-to-wire coverage of a stage that promises to be action-packed from start to finish.
The 2014 Vuelta a España continues its march through the mountains along Spain’s northern Atlantic coast with the 152-kilometer 15th Stage from Oviedo to a beautiful, but tough finish at the Lagos de Covadonga in Picos de Europa National Park.
CLICK HERE to join us for Live wire-to-wire coverage of a stage that features this Vuelta’s first “categoría especial” climb and what is bound to include a tough battle between the top overall contenders as they race to the finish on slopes that reach 17.5%.
The 14th stage of the 2014 Vuelta a España takes on the Montes de León near the northern Atlantic coast of Spain, with a brutally difficult 201-kilometer race from Santander to a mountain-top finish atop La Camperona.
With 3990 meters of difficult climbing, we’re sure to see a shake-up in the overall standings. Having broken his leg in the Tour de France, can Alberto Contador defend his hold on the overall lead?
CLICK HERE to join us for Live wire-to-wire coverage of what will surely be a decisive day in this year’s Vuelta a España.