The 2016 Tour de France wraps up on the storied streets of the Champs-Élysées on Sunday with a final, 113-kilometer ride from Chantilly into the heart of Paris.
CLICK HERE to join us for Live Up-To-The-Minute Coverage of the last day of this brutally difficult three–week race through France. Stop by to offer your own insights and our usual Non-Race-Related-Blah-Blah-Blah to keep you entertained as we wait for what will surely be a sprint to the finish on the cobbled roads of the Champs-Élysées at the heart of the City of Light.
The 2016 Tour de France takes on a short, but difficult 146-kilometer mountainous stage from Albertville to the resort town of Saint-Gervais Mont Blanc.
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Riders in the 2016 Tour de France take on a tough uphill Individual Time Trial on the 18th Stage of the French National Tour as they cover a 17-kilometer ascent from Sallanches to the ski resort at Megève, in the Mont Blanc massif of southeastern France.
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The 2016 Tour de France’s second Rest Day is over and riders take on an increasingly difficult 184.5-kilometer race over Swiss roads from Bern to Finhaut-Emosson.
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Following a tough stage in the Jura Mountains, the 2016 Tour de France heads into Switzerland with a long somewhat hilly 209-kilometer stage from Moirans-en-Montagne to Bern.
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After Friday’s time trial, the 2016 Tour de France continues with a 208-kilometer transition stage from Montélimar to Villars-les-Dombes, bringing the peloton one day closer to the Alps.
CLICK HERE to join us for Live Up-To-The-Minute Coverage of a long, somewhat hilly, stage that the sprinters have in their sights, but one that may be stolen by a break or a late attack.
Riders in the Tour de France take on their first Individual Time Trial with a tough, hilly 37-kilometer ride from Bourg-Saint-Andéol to Vallon-Pont-d’Arc, in southeastern France.
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The 2016 Tour de France takes on a tough ride to the famed “Giant of Provence,” with a weather-shortened stage from Montpellier to Mont Ventoux. The stage has been cut by six kilometers because organizers feared for riders’ safety due to 100kph winds on the exposed upper slopes of the legendary climb.
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The 2016 Tour de France offers up a short, relatively flat and expectedly fast 164-kilometer stage from the beautiful medieval fortress city of Carcassonne to Montpellier on France’s Mediterranean coast.
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The Tour de France returns from its first Rest Day with style, immediately sending riders up a tough Category 1 climb at the start of a 197-kilometer race from Escaldes-Engordany in Andorra and taking riders toward the Alps and to the day’s finish in Revel, in southeastern France.
CLICK HERE to see how riders take on the immediate challenge of the Port d’Envalira and the long ride to Revel that follows.