what time do tour of britain stages start

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Tour of Britain 2024 Stages and Routes

The first details of the 20th edition of the modern race will be revealed in the coming weeks.

Following the cancellation of the 2021 edition owing to the death of Her Majesty The Queen, organisers SweetSpot will continue to work with the local authorities who were due to host stages to explore opportunities to host the race in the future.

One of the most highly anticipated professional cycling events in the United Kingdom is all set to kick off in the first week of September. The Tour of Britain is gearing up for its 2021 edition, which will also be the 14th edition since the reincarnation of the event with several changes in 2004. The cycling Tour of Britain route was unveiled back in February 2021 with the addition of a time trial stage. It now means that the Tour of Britain 2021 has nine stages compared to 8 in recent years. Even those eight Tour of Britain stages were a bump up from the five stages the event used to have in 2004.

The Surprising Route

Tour of Britain 2021 race director Mick Bennett unveiled the cycling Tour of Britain route in the hope of keeping up with the recent momentum of popularity gathered by the event. Several changes to the Tour of Britain stages over the last few years have made it more competitive and brought it to the levels of Tour de France or Vuelta a Espana. Attracting the best riders in the world to the United Kingdom is one of the sole objectives of this event.

George Square in Glasgow will form the location for the start of the 2021 edition. The nine Tour of Britain stages will see riders cover just over 1300 km from September 4 to September 11. This will certainly take its toll on the riders, but there is a consensus that the 2021 edition will be slightly easier than the 2015 edition. Furthermore, there is an opportunity for riders to make use of every Tour of Britain stage to prepare well for the upcoming World Championships in Qatar. This reason alone is expected to increase general interest amongst riders in the competition.

Tour of Britain 2021 – Challenging Parts

The upcoming competition brings a lot of aspects like challenging races and sprint finishes. These are aspects which will have a lot to do at the World Championships. Glasgow last played host to the start of the event back in 2008. It provides a sprint finish to the Castle Douglas since there is no prominent climbs along the way. Stage two goes through various sections of the enchanting Lake District, which may not offer anything out of the blue for experienced riders. The Lake District has been a standard fare of the Tour of Britain in recent years. Even though much of the route will be familiar, riders will have to be prepared for the climb from Ambleside towards the end of the stage.

Stage three at the Congleton marks the beginning of the tough stages. As expected, the stage four takes its toll since it is the longest. As the competition enters into the final stages, riders go through Wales and Bath before a time trial event near London. The final stage will be a replica of the final stage in 2015, which received a lot of rave reviews. Each stage is tough and this will be on the minds of punters when it comes to Tour of Britain bet online.

The growing popularity of the event has also resulted in a number of punters looking for good Tour of Britain bet online opportunities. These opportunities are presented because of the Tour of Britain 2021 odds, which are once again leaning towards the favourites like Alberto Contador. Even though it makes a lot of sense to make an early judgement, Tour of Britain 2021 odds at a later stage will provide a more accurate picture about the favourites for the title.

Tour of Britain 2023: Route details, startlist and jerseys guide

The Tour of Britain 2023 begins on Sunday September 3 - here's all you need to know

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Riders are set to battle it out at the Tour of Britain 2023

After a truncated edition in 2022 due to police having to head off to administer the Queen's funeral, Britain's biggest race - the Tour of Britain - returns for (hopefully) a full run in 2023. 

It's a much more compact edition this year with the race taking place mostly in the middle of the country so if you're anywhere south of Manchester and north of Reading you have precious few excuses for not getting to the roadside to cheer on your favourite rider.

Among the riders set to light up the race are previous winner Wout van Aert and 2022 second place finisher Tom Pidcock , who'll hope to go one better in 2023.

Tour of Britain overview

Tour of britain 2023 route.

Stage 1,   Sunday 3 September

Route: Greater Manchester to Altrincham 

Today's route is near identical to the final stage of the 2019 tour, starting in Altrincham and travelling to Manchester in an anti-clockwise direction taking in the surrounding area’s undulating terrain, including the category two climb of Grains Bar (2.4km at 5.8%) and category one Ramsbottom Rake (1.3km at 8.8%). Those climbs might not sound like much, but together with a number of unclassified rises were enough to significantly reduce the peloton to just a few dozen riders after Ineos Grenadiers applied the pressure. 

The race did eventually culminate in a reduced bunch sprint won by Mathieu van der Poel, but not before we were entertained by a relentless flurry of attacks as teams struggled for control.

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Expect a similar type of rider to triumph today.

Tour of Britain route profile 2023

Stage 2, Monday 4 September

Route: Wrexham to Wrexham

At just 109.9km, this is a remarkably short stage by any standards, and as a result could witness some atypical racing. Shorter stages tend to produce more intense racing, with riders able to attack earlier on in the knowledge that they won't have to sustain their efforts for as long.

So although the route doesn’t offer many springboards to launch attacks, travelling westwards across the border and into Cheshire rather than eastwards towards the hills of the Clwydian Range to the west, expect riders to try their luck regardless.

Most important of all will be the Eyton Hill, the category three climb summited with just 18.5km left to ride. It’s close enough to the finish for attackers to fully commit themselves, but will the shallow gradients (averaging only around two and three percent) be enough to establish meaningful gaps?

Tour of Britain route profile 2023

Stage 3, Tuesday 5 September

Route: Goole to Beverley

Setting off from the small market town of Goole, the riders will head north-eastwards to Bridlington, from where they will travel southwards along the coast and then inland again for a finish in Beverley. For the residents of Beverley, this will be a chance to witness a stage finish after the minster town had previously hosted the beginning of Tour de Yorkshire stages in 2016 and 2018, the former won by Harry Tanfield from a successful break, the latter by Dylan Groenewegen in a sprint.

Much like the course of the town’s famous racecourse, the parcours today before arriving at Beverly is mostly flat, but there are a few potential obstacles to overcome if this is to be a sprint finish. The category three hills up Towthorpe Lane and Langtoft must both be climbed during the first of the stage, and after that comes a stretch of about 35km near the coastline which could, if the wind blows strong and in the right direction, cause echelons. But this should in theory be the most nailed-on stage for the sprinters so far.

Tour of Britain route profile 2023

Stage 4, Wednesday 6 September

Route: Sherwood Forest to Newark-on-Trent

After setting off from Edwinstone in Sherwood Forest, famous for its association with Robin Hood, the riders face the first to the day’s two category three climbs, Kilton Hill, just 15km into the stage. Then, after briefly crossing into Yorkshire and riding through Haworth, where a monument to Tom Simpsons can be found, they will travel southwards again to tackle the next climb, Red Hill Lane.

There’s a whole 85km between the top of Red Hill Lane and the finish, so plenty of time for the race to settle down for a bunch sprint.

Tour of Britain route profile 2023

Stage 5, Thursday 7 September

Route: Felixstowe to Felixstowe

Perhaps to make up for the lack of any difficult terrain, the organisers have rendered stage five less straightforward than it would otherwise have been by extending it to a total of 192.4km. That makes it by far the longest stage of the race, and could prevent this from being the predictable sprint stage it looks on paper.

Small undulations in the road that would otherwise have been passed over without a second though will sting the legs of the weaker riders, and being so close to the coast a crosswind could encourage a strong team to the front on any exposed roads.

Tour of Britain route profile 2023

Stage 6, Friday 8 September

Route: Southend-on-Sea to Harlow

Today’s stage is likely to be the last chance for the sprinters to compete for a stage win. And it should be about as nailed-on for them as any stage in the year’s race — there is only one official climb to be overcome, and it’s only a mild category three one tackled with 46km left between its summit and the finish for the peloton to bring back any optimistic attackers who try to use its shallow gradients to get away.

Tour of Britain route profile 2023

Stage 7, Saturday 9 September

Route: Tewkesbury to Gloucester

The organisers have made the most of the lumpy terrain of the Cotswolds to devise a route that should be selective, and one of the most important days in the GC race.

There is one climb up the category two Winchcombe Hill just 20km after the roll-out in Tewksbury, but the real action will be reserved for the final 30km. First the category two Crawley Hill, which features a nasty ramp at over 20%, then an uncategorized yet deceptively hard 3km rise to the village of Edge, which includes a similarly sharp ramp of 15%.

Tour of Britain route profile 2023

Stage 8, Sunday 10 September

Route: Margam Country Park to Caerphilly

The climbs to be taken on might not be especially different than those that have preceded them earlier in the week, but there is still a notable upgrade in terms of severity.

That’s clear when the race heads up to the outskirts of Bannau Brycheiniog (formerly Brecon Beacons) national park to take on the first two climbs of the day, Rhigos and Bryn Du, which have both been designated the maximum difficulty racing of category one.

And after a 35km south-easterly trek from the top of the latter comes a double-ascent of the day’s most important climb, and the one on which the entire fate of the Tour of Britain could be decided — Caerphilly Mountain.

In truth it’s more of a hill than a mountain, lasting just 1.3km, but that’s still enough road for its viscous average gradient of 10% to really sting and force a selection.

Tour of Britain route profile 2023

Tour of Britain startlist

Movistar Team 

DS Max Sciandri 

1 Gonzalo Serrano ESP

2 Will Barta USA

3 Imanol Erviti ESP

4 Max Kanter GER

5 Gregor Mühlberger AUT

6 Óscar Rodríguez ESP

INEOS Grenadiers 

DS Roger Hammond / Ian Stannard 

11 Tom Pidcock GBR

12 Carlos Rodriguez ESP

13 Luke Rowe GBR

14 Connor Swift GBR

15 Josh Tarling* GBR

16 Ben Turner GBR

Bingoal WB 

DS Alessandro Spezialetti 

21 Floris de Tier BEL

22 Johan Meens BEL

23 Davide Persico* ITA

24 Dimitri Peyskens BEL

25 Lennert Teugels BEL

26 Kenneth van Rooy BEL

Great Britain  

DS John Herety / Matt Brammeier 

31 Ethan Vernon GBR

32 Jack Brough* GBR

33 Josh Giddings* GBR

34 Noah Hobbs* GBR

35 Oliver Wood GBR

36 Stephen Williams GBR

BORA hansgrohe 

DS Jens Zemke / Heinrich Haussler 

41 Sam Bennett IRL

42 Patrick Gamper AUT

43 Nils Politt GER

44 Max Schachmann GER

45 Ide Schelling NED

46 Danny Van Poppel NED

Bolton Equities Black Spoke Cycling  

DS Franky Van Haesebroucke / Greg Henderson 

51 Jacob Scott GBR

52 Matt Bostock GBR

53 James Fouche NZL

54 James Oram NZL

55 Mark Stewart GBR

56 Rory Townsend IRL

Global 6 Cycling 

DS James Mitri / Luis Gerrado 

61 Nicolas Sessler BRA

62 Giacomo Ballabio ITA

63 Tomoya Koyama JPN

64 Ivan Moreno ESP

65 Callum Ormiston RSA

66 Tom Wirtgen LUX

Jumbo Visma 

DS Arthur van Dongen / Maarten Wynants 

71 Wout van Aert BEL

72 Edoardo Affini ITA

73 Steven Kruijswijk NED

74 Olav Kooij* NED

75 Jos van Emden NED

76 Nathan van Hooydonck BEL

Equipo Kern Pharma 

DS Pablo Urtasun 

81 Roger Adrià ESP

82 Igor Arrieta* ESP

83 Iñigo Elosegui ESP

84 José Félix Parra ESP

85 Ibon Ruiz ESP

86 Danny van der Tuuk NED

Saint Piran 

DS Steve Lampier / Julian Winn 

91 Alexander Richardson GBR

92 Harry Birchill* GBR

93 Finn Crockett GBR

94 Zeb Kyffin GBR

95 Jack Rootkin-Gray* GBR

96 Bradley Symonds GBR

Team dsm - firmenich 

DS Matt Winston 

101 Tobias Lund Arnesen DEN

102 Patrick Eddy* AUS

103 Enzo Leijnse* NED

104 Niklas Märkl GER

105 Tim Naberman NED

106 Casper van Uden* NED

Q36.5 Pro Cycling 

DS Aart Vierhouten / Rik Reinerink 

111 Mark Donovan GBR

112 Damian Howson AUS

113 Kamil Malecki POL

114 Nicolò Parisini ITA

115 Joey Rosskopf USA

116 Szymon Sajnok POL

TDT - Unibet 

DS Rob Harmeling / Julia Soek 

121 Harry Tanfield GBR

122 Joren Bloem NED

123 Davide Bomboi BEL

124 Jordy Bouts BEL

125 Abram Stockman BEL

126 Hartthijs de Vries NED

Team Flanders - Baloise 

DS Hans De Clerq / Andy Missotten 

131 Kamiel Bonneu BEL

132 Sander De Pestel BEL

133 Milan Fretin* BEL

134 Elias Maris BEL

135 Ward Vanhoof BEL

136 Aaron Verwilst BEL

Trinity Racing 

DS Peter Kennaugh / Jon Mould 

141 Luke Lamperti* USA

142 Robert Donaldson* GBR

143 Luksas Nerukar* GBR

144 Finlay Pickering* GBR

145 Ollie Reese* GBR

146 Max Walker* GBR

Uno-X Pro Cycling 

DS Gino van Oudenhove / Arne Gunnar Ensrud 

151 Alexander Kristoff NOR

152 Frederik Dversnes NOR

153 Tord Gudmestad* NOR

154 Tobias Halland Johannssen NOR

155 Ramus Tiller NOR

156 Martin Urianstad NOR

* Denotes eligibility for the young rider jersey as under-23 

TOUR of Britain PAST WINNERS IN THE LAST 10 YEARS

2012: Nathan Haas (Aus)

2013: Bradley Wiggins (GBr)

2014: Dylan van Baarle (Ned)

2015: Edvald Boasson Hgen (Nor)

2016: Steve cummings (GBr)

2017: Lars Boom (Ned)

2018: Julian Alaphilippe (Fra)

2019: Mathieu van der Poel (Ned)

2020: No race

2021: Wout van Aert (Bel)

2022: Gonzalo Serrano (Esp)

Tour of Britain jersey guide

Tour of Britain jerseys

Blue: GC leader jersey

The best overall rider in the race calculated by the cumulative time they take on each stage.

Green: cottages.com sprints jersey

The first 10 riders each day get points as follows: 25, 18, 12, 8, 6, 5, 4, 3, 2, 1. Intermediate sprint points are awarded to the first five riders on a 10, 7, 5, 3 ,1 basis.

Black: Pinarello KOM jersey

First-category climbs give the first 10 riders points in descending order from 10. Second-cat climbs work the same for the first six riders, the first getting six points, while third-cat climbs see the first rider get four points.

White: young rider's jersey

Awarded to the best placed GC rider who is also under-23.

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Stephen Puddicombe is a freelance journalist for Cycling Weekly , who regularly contributes to our World Tour racing coverage with race reports, news stories, interviews and features. Outside of cycling, he also enjoys writing about film and TV - but you won't find much of that content embedded into his CW articles. 

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what time do tour of britain stages start

Tour of Britain live stream: how to watch all cycling stages online from anywhere – route, schedule, start time, Day 3

The riders are all set for the 18th edition of this cycling spectacular

Cyclists sprint for the line at the Tour of Britain

It's Day 3 of the 18th edition of the Tour of Britain with the cyclists starting on the road from Durham to Sunderland at 11.30am BST. Corbin Strong still leads the field by a narrow margin after a tight finish yesterday. Britain's Tom Pidcock is 14 seconds behind. The UK's biggest cycle race this year sees the peloton tackle a 1,352km journey from Aberdeen down to the Isle of Wight. Join us for a spin as we explain how to get a 2022 Tour of Britain live stream and watch UCI WorldTour cycling online from anywhere.

Dates: Sunday, September 4 - Sunday, September 11

FREE live stream: ITV Hub (UK)

Watch anywhere: try No. 1 overall VPN 100% risk-free

Global live streams: Eurosport / Discovery+ / GCN+ (UK) | GCN+ (US, CA, AU)

The race begins with two stages in Scotland before working its way south through England. By the time the riders make the finish line at The Needles they will have endured 18,572m of climbing.

Along with a series of medium mountain stages, and flat city circuits, this year's event returns to Yorkshire and also features its first ever full stages in the counties of Dorset and Gloucestershire.

Last year's event saw Belgium's Wout van Aert win the final stage in thrilling style to pip Great Britain's Ethan Hayter to overall victory. Read on for everything you need to know to watch a 2022 Tour of Britain live stream from anywhere.

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How to watch a FREE Tour of Britain live stream in the UK

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Every stage of the race is being shown in the UK on ITV4, which means anyone can watch a Tour of Britain 2022 live stream using the channel's ITV Hub platform. Just make sure you have a valid UK TV license, of course. Away from home?

Use a VPN to watch ITV Hub anywhere in the world.

Most of the stages begin between 10.30am and 11am BST, but you can scroll down for the full schedule. ITV Hub is available on your browser and most smart platforms.

Cycling fans in the UK can also watch the race on Eurosport, GCN+, and Discovery+ but why pay when you don't have to?

How to watch Tour of Britain 2022 from outside your country

If you're keen to watch the Tour of Britain but you're away from home and the coverage is geo-blocked, then you could always use a VPN to access it (assuming you're not breaching any broadcaster T&Cs, of course). You may be surprised how simple it is to do.

Use a VPN to get a Tour of Britain live stream from anywhere

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ExpressVPN is the world's top VPN right now We've tested dozens of VPNs and think ExpressVPN is quite simply the best . Quick, secure, and intuitive to use, Express will have you streaming the latest blockbuster movies and binge-worthy TV in no time. Plus, its supported by dozens of devices, including Smart TVs, Fire TV Stick, PC, Mac, iPhone, Android phone, iPads, tablets, and many more.

You can try it for free now with a 30-day money-back guarantee. Better yet, if you decide to subscribe to ExpressVPN and opt for their annual plan, you'll get 49% off the usual price as well as 3-months extra FREE – pretty amazing value really.

- Try ExpressVPN 100% risk-free for 30 days

Once you have it, all you need to do is turn on your VPN, select a server location back in your country, and then go to the broadcaster's website/app and watch as if you were back at home.

2022 Tour of Britain, route, schedule and start times

Route map for the Tour of Britain 2022

  • Stage 1 - Sunday, September 4 at 10.45am BST, 5.45am ET, 7.45pm AEST
  • Stage 2 - Monday, September 5 at 10.45am BST, 5.45am ET, 7.45pm AEST
  • Stage 3 - Tuesday, September 6 at 11am BST, 6am ET, 8pm AEST
  • Stage 4 - Wednesday, September 7 at 11.15am BST, 6.15am ET, 8.15pm AEST
  • Stage 5 - Thursday, September 8 at 10.30am BST, 5.30am ET, 7.30pm AEST
  • Stage 6 - Friday, September 9 at 10.45am BST, 5.45am ET, 7.45pm AEST
  • Stage 7 - Saturday, September 10 at 10.45am BST, 5.45am ET, 7.45pm AEST
  • Stage 8 - Sunday, September 11 at 10.45am BST, 5.45am ET, 7.45pm AEST

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How to watch Tour of Britain 2022: US cycling live stream details

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US-based cycling fans can live stream the Tour of Britain with a GCN+ subscription, which costs $8.99 per month or $49.99 annually.

Start times vary, but you'll need to prepare for some sleepy loss, as most of the stages begin at 6am ET / 3am PT or earlier. You can find the schedule higher up the page.

And if you're currently out of the US but want to watch the race, then don't forget to explore the VPN route set out above.

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How to watch Tour of Britain 2022: live stream cycling in Australia

You can tune into the Tour of Britain Down Under with a GCN+ subscription, which costs $12.99 per month or $64.99 annually.

Start times vary, but most of the stages get underway at around 7.30pm AEST. You can find the schedule above.

If you're not currently in Oz, you can download a VPN to tune into your home coverage of the race from anywhere. 

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How to watch the 2022 Tour of Britain: live stream cycling in Canada

You know the score by now. Canadians can also tune into the Tour of Britain live via GCN+, which costs $11.99 per month or $59.99 annually.

Start times vary, but you'll need to prepare for some sleep loss, as most of the stages begin at 6am ET / 3am PT or earlier. You can find the Tour of Britain schedule nearer the top of this article.

Not in Canada to catch that GCN+ stream? Well you know the answer by now... using a VPN is the way to make sure you don't miss a moment. 

what time do tour of britain stages start

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Kevin Lynch is a London-born, Dublin-based writer and journalist. The author of Steve Jobs: A Biographic Portrait , Kevin is a regular feature writer for a number of tech sites and the former Technology Editor for the Daily Mirror. He has also served as editor of  GuinnessWorldRecords.com  and has been a member of the judging panel for the BAFTA British Academy Video Game Awards. Alongside reviewing the latest AV gear, smartphones and computers, Kevin also specialises in music tech and can often be found putting the latest DAWs, MIDI controllers and guitar modellers through their paces. Born within the sound of Bow Bells, Kevin is also a lifelong West Ham fan for his troubles.

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what time do tour of britain stages start

The British Continental

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what time do tour of britain stages start

2023 Tour of Britain: a stage-by-stage guide

The 2023 Tour of Britain criss-crosses the country with a mix of flat and hilly stages set to test the resolve - and legs - of the peloton.

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The Tour of Britain returns this Sunday (3 September). The premier men’s race in the UK begins its eight-stage journey in Greater Manchester before zig-zagging across England and Wales, culminating in a mouthwatering finale in Caerphilly. The race also makes a return to Yorkshire and features a maiden appearance in Gloucestershire.

Sprinter-friendly stages dominate much of the early stages, with hillier parcours (mostly) saved for the back-end of the race. This will likely mean that the general classification battle remains tight throughout, assuming the peloton decides to keep breakaways on a tight leash. Nonetheless, climbing legs will be tested to the extreme with a brutal final stage in South Wales which features four category one climbs on the way to a finish at Caerphilly Castle.

Stage overview

what time do tour of britain stages start

Stage 1 | Sunday 3 September | Altrincham – Manchester

The start of the race returns to Greater Manchester, 19 years after the North West played host to the departure of the very first edition of the Tour of Britain.

what time do tour of britain stages start

Starting in Altrincham, the race loops round the outer edge of Greater Manchester before cutting in towards the centre through Salford and into what should be a high-speed finish in Deansgate – scene to a round of the Tour Series last year, and where Mathieu van der Poel vanquished the competition to win a near-identical stage in 2019.

While the finish might be a sprint, there’s a few stings in the middle. The Ramsbottom Rake – a Cat 1 climb – will be familiar to hill climbers, having hosted the British Championships three times. With a 10.4% average gradient, and ramps at almost 20%, the Rake could be an early test of resolve for some in the peloton.

Stage 2 | Monday 4 September | Wrexham – Wrexham

Crossing the border into Wales for the first of two stages in the country this year, as part of a deal to bring the Tour of Britain and the Women’s Tour to Wales until 2026, the stage is one long circuit.

what time do tour of britain stages start

A day for the sprinters, Elia Viviani pipped Andre Greipel and Mark Cavendish to victory the last time Wrexham hosted a stage finish. This time around there are a few lumpy climbs towards the end as the course runs back towards America’s favourite Welsh city thanks to Ryan Reynolds and Rob McElhenney.

Clocking in at just 109.9km, this stage is the race’s shortest since the finale of the 2006 edition.

Stage 3 | Tuesday 5 September | Goole – Beverley

A jaunt across country and a return to Yorkshire for the second edition in a row also promises to be another day which will have the sprinters licking their lips.

what time do tour of britain stages start

Starting out in Goole on the Humber, the route takes the peloton North East through the Yorkshire Wolds and out into the traditional British seaside town of Bridlington.

With the two Cat 3 climbs dealt with by the time the route hits the coast, a flat ride down the coast, taking in Skipsea and Hornsea, could be buffeted by crosswinds coming off the North Sea splitting up the race.

Turning back in land, the race will culminate a fast finish into Beverley.

Stage 4 | Wednesday 6 September | Sherwood Forest – Newark-on-Trent

what time do tour of britain stages start

The third longest stage of the 2023 edition features just 1200m of climbing as the route takes in some of the National Trust’s most scenic sites as the route wiggles its way round Nottinghamshire for a second finish in Newark-on-Trent.

A poignant moment of the stage will come when the peloton passes the memorial to 1965 World Road Race Champion Tom Simpson in Harworth.

Fernando Gaviria triumphed the last time the race took in Newark, expect another sprinter to take the pickings six years on from the Colombian’s triumph.

Stage 5 | Thursday 7 September | Felixstowe – Felixstowe

Heading to one of England’s flattest counties means Stage 5 is another one where the climbers will be left waiting for another day. Starting and ending in Felixstowe, this 192.4km brute takes in picture-postcard villages around Suffolk along with what will hopefully be a crowd-lined run through Ipswich on the way out from Felixstowe.

what time do tour of britain stages start

The final 6km should be familiar to most, being a direct copy of the finale of the 2021 Women’s Tour – Elisa Balsamo prevailing on that occasion.

Stage 6 | Friday 8 September | Southend-on-Sea – Harlow

A touch lumpier than the stage before, Stage 6 heads a touch further south and into Essex for what is expected to be a very spectator-friendly route which goes inland from the mouth of the Thames towards Harlow. Zig-zagging back and forth means spectators should be able to watch the race quite a few times if they can plan properly.

what time do tour of britain stages start

The one Cat 3 climb comes just outside of Chelmsford but won’t be much of a challenge to riders already well bedded-in to the race after five stages previously.

Familiarity is the name of the game with this finish, like the day previous in Felixstowe, as Lorena Wiebes prevailed in the same finale when Harlow hosted Stage 2 of last year’s Women’s Tour.

Stage 7 | Saturday 9 September | Tewkesbury – Gloucester

After days of stages with the odd lump of a climb, the Tour of Britain’s first full appearance in Gloucestershire will be a rude awakening with a pair of Cat 2 climbs and a punishing ascent of the aptly named uncategorised climb of Painswick will shatter the race and could be the stage for a thrilling climax.

what time do tour of britain stages start

Winchcombe Hill – 7.2% average gradient – starts the day off but it’s Crawley Hill with its 6.4% gradient in the final 30km of the stage that could be decisive, especially when you couple it with Painswick just over 10km later.

Stage 8 | Sunday 10 September | Margam Country Park – Caerphilly

Not one but two ascents of the Caerphilly Mountain climb – returning for the first time in 10 years – means the finale of this year’s race won’t be a casual cruise to the finish, it’ll be a ferocious battle right to the end.

what time do tour of britain stages start

Averaging 10.1% over its 1.3km length, the two ascents of the mountain are two of four Cat 1 climbs on the final day with Rhigos and Bryn Du adding to the lung-busting efforts needed to reach Caerphilly.

10,000 spectators lined the roads at the end of the stage back in 2013, and if similar numbers descent on South Wales for the 19th edition, they should be in for quite a treat.

Featured image: SWpix.com – 12/09/2021 – Cycling – AJ Bell Tour of Britain Stage 8 – Stonehaven to Aberdeen, Scotland – Jumbo Visma’s Wout van Aert takes victory at the Tour of Britain after winning stage 8

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Tour of Britain 2023 route map today: Stage 3 schedule, where to watch, road closures and TV coverage

The howdens stage, which runs from goole to beverley over 154.7km, is one for the sprinters.

Olav Kooij of Team Jumbo-Visma celebrates after winning stage two of the 2023 Tour of Britain, from Wrexham to Wrexham. Picture date: Monday September 4, 2023. PA Photo. See PA story CYCLING Britain. Photo credit should read: Martin Rickett/PA Wire. RESTRICTIONS: Use subject to restrictions. Editorial use only, no commercial use without prior consent from rights holder.

The  2023 Tour of Britain enters its third stage today, and will see East Riding of Yorkshire host a full stage of the tour for the first time.

This stage will take place almost 15 years to the day since the event last passed through the county, during a stage that travelled from Hull to Dalby Forest.

Dutch rider Olav Kooij became the first rider in four years to win back-to-back stages of the tour on Monday as he claimed victory in stage 2 in Wrexham . His Belgian Jumbo-Visma teammate Wout van Aert finished third behind BORA–hansgrohe’s Danny van Poppel.

It means Kooij holds the overall lead heading into stage 3 and Jumbo-Visma remain in firm control of the event.

“We went again for another win today – we took control and tried to catch the break which took a huge effort by two of our guys. We went into the last kilometre in a really good position again and were able to take the second win,” Kooij said.

What is the Tour of Britain route today?

The Howdens Stage, which runs from Goole to Beverley over 154.7km, is one for the sprinters.

Following a start in the port town of Goole, the peloton will head north to Howden, Market Weighton, and Driffield. Riders will then get a taste of British seaside life when they race through Bridlington, before they head inland towards the finish line upon reaching Hornsea.

The expected sprint finish will take place at Beverley Westwood, a popular green space for families that sits next to the town’s racecourse.

Here is the full route with expected timings:

  • Goole, Market Square – 11.30am
  • Howden – 11.48am
  • Holme-on-Spalding Moor – 12.23pm
  • Market Weighton – 12.36pm
  • Towthorpe Lane – 12.40pm
  • Middleton-on-the-Wolds – 12.52pm
  • Driffield – 1.14pm
  • Langtoft – 1.32pm
  • Rudston – 1.44pm
  • Bridlington – 1.59pm
  • Skipsea – 2.20pm
  • Hornsea – 2.32pm
  • Tickton – 3.12pm
  • Beverley, York Road – 3.26pm

You can see the full in-depth timetable, including road closures, here .

Tour of Britain stage schedule Grand Depart  | Sunday 3 September | Greater Manchester: Altrincham > Manchester Stage 2  | Monday 4 September | Wrexham > Wrexham Stage 3  | Tuesday 5 September | Goole > Beverley Stage 4 | Wednesday 6 September | Sherwood Forest > Newark-on-Trent Stage 5  | Thursday 7 September | Felixstowe > Felixstowe Stage 6  | Friday 8 September | Southend-on-Sea > Harlow Stage 7  | Saturday 9 September | Tewkesbury > Gloucester Stage 8  | Sunday 10 September | Margam Country Park > Caerphilly

How can I watch the Tour of Britain?

ITV4 is broadcasting all eight stages of the 2023 Tour of Britain in their entirety. A one-hour highlights show will also be shown each evening.

ITV4 is available on Freeview (channel 25), Freesat (channel 117), Sky (channel 120), Virgin Media (channel 118) and the ITV X (online) in the UK.

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Tour of Britain Route, Stages and Results 2023

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Tour of Britain 2023 stage one: Route map and road closures from Altrincham to Manchester

The tour of britain begins in altrincham on sunday with the opening stage finishing in manchester city centre, article bookmarked.

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Stage one route map

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The Tour of Britain 2023 sees a star-studded peloton ride from Altrincham and Manchester on stage one to the route finish at Caerphilly Castle on stage eight, via Wrexham, Sherwood Forest, Southend-on-Sea and much more.

The great Wout van Aert will be on the startline and the Dutch Jumbo-Visma rider, who won this race in 2021, will be one of the biggest draws for cycling fans. He will be joined by talented 21-year-old teammate Olav Kooij in a strong Jumbo line-up.

Ineos Grenadiers provide plenty of home interest, with world and Olympic mountain bike champion Tom Pidcock fronting a team that also includes talented young Spaniard Carlos Rodriguez (fifth at the Tour de France) and Welshman Luke Rowe, riding in his home nation for several of the stages.

Track world champion Ethan Vernon and Tour de Yorkshire stage winner Harry Tanfield will also enjoy home support during the race.

Here is a closer look at the stage one route and road closures.

Stage one map and profile

Stage one profile

Road closures

A rolling road closure will be enforced on each of the stages. This means roads on and around the race route will be closed to traffic for a short period in which it takes the race to pass by – usually about 10 to 15 minutes around the estimated time of arrival and indicated by police escort vehicles.

On stage one there will be several road closures in place around the centre of Altrincham, some of which will be in place from 6pm on Saturday 2 September. This will also lead to parking suspensions in key locations to enable race infrastructure to be set up and following the race removed.

Stage one will finish on Deansgate in the centre of Manchester, causing a number of road closures in the city on Sunday.

Sunday 3 September: roads closed from 5am to 9pm

  • Water Street - From New Elm Road to Liverpool Road
  • Liverpool Road - From Water Street to Deansgate
  • Deansgate - From Whitworth Street West to John Dalton Street
  • Little Quay Street - From Quay Street to Atkinson Street
  • Atkinson Street - From Deansgate to Little Quay Street
  • Quay Street - From Byrom to Deansgate
  • Peter Street - From Deansgate to Oxford Street
  • Bootle Street - From Deansgate to Jerusalem Place
  • Jerusalem Place - From Bootle Street to Peter Street
  • Lloyd Street - From Deansgate to Southmill Street
  • Great Bridgewater Street – From Watson Street to Deansgate

Closures for approx. 15 mins between 3.15pm and 4.15pm

  • Regent Road East Bound - From River Irwell to Trinity Way
  • Trinity Way - From Regent Road to Water Street
  • Water Street - From Trinity Way to New Elm Road

Closures for approx. 30 mins between 3.15pm to 4.15pm

  • Watson Street - From Great Bridgwater to Peter Street

Route timings (predicted)

Market Street | Altrincham 11:45

Wilmslow 12:15

Hazel Grove 12:30

Stalybridge 13:00

Uppermill 13:14

Grains Bar 13:22

Rochdale 13:35

Ramsbottom Rake 13:59

Belmont 14:25

Aspull 14:45

Hindley 14:56

Atherton 15:00

Swinton 15:19

Salford 15:25

Deansgate | Manchester city centre 15:30

The route is marked with yellow advanced warning signs in the run up to the Tour of Britain. Organisers ask not to park along the route on race day.

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Tour of Britain 2024

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Tour of Britain

  • Dates 1 Sept - 8 Sept
  • Race Length 0 kms
  • Race Category Elite Men

Provided by FirstCycling

Latest News

1 Lloyds Bank becomes Tour of Britain title sponsor in long-term British Cycling partnership

British Cycling announced the partnership on Friday

2 Tour of Britain Women route revealed, with curtailed 2024 edition set to expand in coming years

The podium of the last Women's Tour in 2022

3 Rod Ellingworth named as Tour of Britain race director

Rod Ellingworth left Ineos Grenadiers at the end of 2023

4 Four-day Tour of Britain Women appears on UCI calendar for 2024

Grace Brown wins stage 4 of the 2022 Women's Tour

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Tour of Britain 2023: The Route

Tour of Britain 2023 The Route

The Tour of Britain opens on a 163.6 kilometres route from Altrincham to the finish on Deansgate in Manchester city centre. No time to dillydally, as the 1st stage includes almost 2,000 metres of climbing.

The 2nd stage is definitely sprinters material. Merely 109.9 kilometres long and the elevation gain does not exceed 800 metres. Both start and finish are in Wrexham.

Stage 3 is even flatter, as it’s 45 kilometres longer and there’s less climbing to do. The start is in Goole and the finish in Beverley.

The 4th stage sets off from the Sherwood Forest visitor centre near Edwinstowe to arrive 166.6 kilometres later in Newark-on-Trent, where Fernando Gaviria sprinted to victory six years ago. The route takes in an altitude gain of almost 1,000 metres.

The 5th stage comprises a loop north of start and finish venue Felixstowe. At 192.4 kilometres it’s the longest race of the entire Tour of Britain, while the elevation gain does not exceed 1,000 metes.

At 146.2 kilometres, the 6th stage of the Tour Britain travels on flat to rolling terrain from Southend-on-Sea to Harlow. Again, a bunch sprint is the most likely outcome.

The GC action is, with two hilly endeavours in a row, saved for the final weekend. Adding up to 170.9 kilometres, the 7th stage goes from Tewkesbury to Gloucester. The riders are to conquer 1,841 vertical metres.

The final stage of the Tour of Britain is a lumpy test of 166.8 kilometres with an elevation gain of 2,500 metres. The last 15 kilometres feature a double ascent of Caerphilly Mountain – 1.7 kilometres at 8.3% – before the finale is a flying descent into Caerphilly.

Tour of Britain 2023: routes, profiles, more

Click on the images to zoom

Tour of Britain 2023: route stage 1 - source: www.tourofbritain.co.uk

British Cycling

Tour of Britain Women stages announced as countdown to Grand Départ begins

The hosts of the 2024 tour of britain women stages have today been announced, as preparations for the inaugural edition of the race progress ahead of the grand départ in welshpool on thursday 6 june..

The race will see the world’s top female riders and teams go head-to-head across four tough stages of racing, in what will be the first major international stage race delivered by British Cycling Events. 

Hundreds of thousands of fans will line the streets for what is the nation’s biggest free-to-attend sporting event, as the country gears up for another thrilling summer of cycling.

This year’s race will feature a number of familiar start and finish locations which have successfully hosted major international events in recent years.

The race will begin in Welshpool, situated in the heart of mid-Wales. Welshpool hosted the thrilling finish of stage four of the 2022 Women’s Tour, where Australia’s Grace Brown (FDJ Nouvelle Aquitaine Futuroscope) sprinted to victory. The stage will see riders head north to the picturesque seaside town of Llandudno, in what will be a challenging start to the race. 

Stage two will see riders stay in Wales for a start and finish in Wrexham, which also featured in the 2022 Women’s Tour. The rolling route will take in a series of challenging climbs in the dramatic Clwydian Range and Dee Valley, an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty in Wales.

The caravan then will cross the Welsh border to the north-west of England, where Warrington will host both the start and finish of stage three on Saturday, with a flatter route that will favour the sprinters. Warrington welcomed the men’s Tour of Britain in 2021, where Ethan Hayter (Ineos Grenadiers) claimed a memorable stage win.

The race will then conclude in Greater Manchester, as part of the city region’s European Capital of Cycling celebrations. Riders will depart from the National Cycling Centre, the home of British Cycling, before taking in some of the region’s challenging climbs before they reach the finish line in Leigh, where the race winner will be crowned.

Full routes for each of the stages, along with the teams and riders competing, will be announced in the coming weeks.

Tour of Britain Women

“A monumental effort”

The race route has been designed and agreed in just 10 weeks, when we launched our new vision for major cycling events in Britain, thanks to the hard work and support of an experienced team of event staff. We’d also like to extend our gratitude to Welsh Government, Conwy County Borough Council, Powys County Council, Wrexham County Borough Council, Warrington Borough Council, Manchester Active and others who have demonstrated such enthusiastic support for the race. 

Jon Dutton OBE, CEO of British Cycling, said:

“Today is another important milestone in our journey and reflective of the enormous goodwill and support which major road cycling events continue to enjoy.

“Our primary focus has been to deliver a safe and competitive race in 2024, and while there is still a great deal of work to do, we remain every bit as determined to harness the race’s spotlight to make a real impact in the communities which it touches. We know that it is a vision which resonates strongly in the positive conversations we’ve been having with prospective commercial partners and hosts which continues to be extremely encouraging.”

Rod Ellingworth, who was announced as Tour of Britain Race Director in March this year, said: 

“It’s been a monumental effort by the whole team over the past 10 weeks to confirm the stages for this year’s Tour of Britain Women. The race will take in four competitive and challenging routes, some challenging climbing in Wales and what I’m sure will be brilliant crowds on the roadside throughout.”

Lizzie Deignan, former road world champion and Olympic silver medallist, said:  

“It’s always special to race in Britain, and I’m so pleased to have two top level stage races to look forward to on home soil as I ramp up my preparations for a busy summer ahead.  

“There’s clearly so much support and fondness for the race, both at home and further afield. The four stage hosts deserve credit for their commitment to women’s racing and for helping to make the race happen, and I’m sure that together we can put on a brilliant show in June.”

Earlier this month, British Cycling announced that the Tour of Britain Men would be delivered over six days in 2024, with an ambition to bring future parity to the two national tours, following the alignment of the event names in 2024.

Positive conversations continue with a number of commercial partners along with towns and cities interested in hosting future stages of both the men’s and women’s events. 

Lizzie Deignan

“An opportunity to showcase the best of our area”

Jeremy Miles, Welsh Government Economy Secretary, said:

“Wales and cycling go hand in hand, with our spectacular scenery and routes providing elite and recreational cyclists alike with both challenge and enjoyment.

“This is a welcome return to Wales for this fantastic event and provides an excellent opportunity to showcase Welshpool, Llandudno, Wrexham and the surrounding area to an ever-growing cycling audience. We are very pleased to have been able to support the event and look forward to providing a warm ‘Croeso’ to all in June.”

Diane Reynolds, Powys County Council’s Director of Economic Development and Growth, said:

“We are delighted that this year’s Tour of Britain Women is going to start in Powys, from one of our many beautiful market towns, Welshpool.

“It is a town that cycling enthusiasts will enjoy visiting and the area includes many places of interest, and lots of great places to eat or drink a coffee while taking in the race action and exceptional scenery.”

Councillor Nigel Williams, Lead member for Economy and Regeneration, Wrexham, said: 

“Once again the sporting spotlight will be on Wrexham as we continue to be a welcoming location for national events.

“After the success of last year’s Tour of Britain we have another opportunity to showcase the best of our area and this will bring huge benefits to the local economy.

“I know many enthusiasts will be looking forward to the event and to seeing the elite of British cycling as they race through the area. It will give many within the city centre and surrounding areas the opportunity to give the cyclists a warm Welsh welcome to Wrexham as they pass through.”

Professor Steven Broomhead MBE, Warrington Borough Council Chief Executive, said:

“Following the success of the men’s Tour of Britain stage finish in 2021, it’s great news that Warrington will host the pinnacle of the sport again, this time with both a start and finish for the Tour of Britain Women.

“We’re pleased to be playing our part in celebrating some of the world’s greatest cyclists, bringing elite sport back to Warrington once again. It will be a fantastic showcase that will equally generate societal, health and wellbeing benefits.”

Tour of Britain Women

Eamonn O’Rourke, CEO of Manchester Active, said:

“In the year Manchester was successful in becoming the very first European Capital of Cycling, we are delighted to be announced as a host stage for the 2024 Tour of Britain Women. 

“Hosting such a prestigious event cements Manchester’s commitment to supporting women’s sport at all levels, and our dedication to encourage more women and girls to participate in sport and physical activity. Having hosted the Men’s Tour of Britain back in 2019 and more recently, the Grand Depart in 2023, it is a real honour to welcome and support the women’s stage to Manchester.

“We're also thrilled that the route will commence from the National Cycling Centre, our world-famous ‘medal factory’ and home of British Cycling, providing a spectacular backdrop for the start of this stage – a unique opportunity only available when hosting cycling events in Manchester.”

Tour of Britain Women 2024:

  • Stage 1 – Thursday 6 June 2024: Welshpool to Llandudno 
  • Stage 2 – Friday 7 June 2024: Wrexham 
  • Stage 3 – Saturday 8 June 2024: Warrington 
  • Stage 4 – Sunday 9 June 2024: Greater Manchester

Broadcast details confirmed for Lloyds Bank Tour of Britain Women

Broadcast details confirmed for Lloyds Bank Tour of Britain Women

Cycling fans across the world will be able to tune in to the action at next week’s Lloyds Bank Tour of Britain, as the UK and international broadcast details are announced with less than a week to go until the Grand Départ in Welshpool.

Gaucho step up to the plate as Official Hospitality Partner of the Lloyds Bank Tour of of Britain and British Cycling

Gaucho step up to the plate as Official Hospitality Partner of the Lloyds Bank Tour of of Britain and British Cycling

Renowned restaurant group Gaucho has today been announced as Official Hospitality Partner of British Cycling and the Lloyds Bank Tour of Britain, with a limited number of exclusive packages on sale now ahead of the race’s Grand Depart in Welshpool next week.

British Cycling harnessing inspiration from Paralympic Games to get Every Body Moving with disability sport platform

British Cycling harnessing inspiration from Paralympic Games to get Every Body Moving with disability sport platform

In this Paralympic year, we are delighted to be collaborating with ParalympicsGB and Every Body Moves to promote inclusive sport and physical activity from grassroots to elite level racing, through our Limitless clubs and groups.

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what time do tour of britain stages start

Tour of Britain: West Bridgford to Mansfield - dates, times and how to watch

  • Tour of Britain
  • Nottinghamshire
  • Thursday 8 September 2022 at 9:27am

what time do tour of britain stages start

The UK's biggest bike race is underway and returns to the roads of Nottinghamshire today.

The AJ Bell Tour of Britain will greet the Midlands at stage five of the cycling "extravaganza" for the first time since 2018.

The Nottinghamshire leg - which will start in West Bridgford and finish in Mansfield - is the longest of all of the stages at 186.8km.

In 2018, it attracted over 250,000 spectators making it the largest sporting event in the county's history and boosted the Nottinghamshire economy by almost £4 million.

People in towns and villages along the route are getting ready to welcome the tour including Mansfield, who have organised a decorated 'Festival Finale'.

It started on Sunday (4 September) and over the eight stages 120 of the world's best riders will cover the 1,352km journey - from Aberdeen down to the Isle of Wight.

When is the Tour of Britain coming to the Midlands?

On Thursday 8 September for stage five

What time does the Tour of Britain start?

The Tour of Britain stage five race starts at 10:45am. Each day start times are between 10.30am and 11.15am.

Where does the Tour of Britain start?

The stage five route will start at Central Avenue in West Bridgford.

They will travel through Cotgrave, Gedling, Southwell, Retford and Worksop then into Mansfield via Clumber Park and Sherwood Forest.

Where does the Tour of Britain finish?

It is estimated to finish on Chesterfield Road South in Mansfield just before 3.30pm.

Where can I watch?

Spectators are encouraged to watch the race from West Bridgford, Mansfield any towns and villages along the route, as residents are decorating their communities for the event.

Mansfield will host a Tour of Britain Festival Finale on race day which will include:

A Tour Village

Big screen coverage of stage five

Have a go BMX track

Cycling-themed family entertainment

Finish line dash for local schools to take part in

Is the Tour of Britain on TV?

On ITV4 (Freeview channel 26) or on ITV Hub.

Sunday 4 September - 10:45am start - Highlights 9pm

Monday 5 September - 10:45am start - Highlights 9pm

Tuesday 6 September - 11am start - Highlights 8pm

Wednesday 7 September - 11:15am start - Highlights 8pm

Thursday 8 September - 10:30am start - Highlights 9pm

Friday 9 September - 10:45am start - Highlights 8pm

Saturday 10 September - 10:45am start - Highlights 8pm

Sunday 11 September - 10:45am start - Highlights 9pm

What towns and villages are along the route?

West Bridgford

Radcliffe on Trent

East Drayton

Tour of Britain 2021 stages

Tour of Britain 2021

  • Tour of Britain 2021: Race Preview
  • Tour of Britain past winners
  • 2021 Tour of Britain map

Stage 1 - Tour of Britain: Wout van Aert wins opening stage

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what time do tour of britain stages start

what time do tour of britain stages start

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When is the tour de france 2024 how to watch and the latest odds with tadej pogacar the bookies' favourite.

With five weeks to go until the 2024 Tour de France , Tadej Pogacar is the bookies’ favourite to win the yellow jersey — having won the Giro d’Italia emphatically.

The Slovenian is looking to add to his 2020 and 2021 Tour titles, which will be easier if rival Jonas Vingegaard fails to recover from crash injuries sustained in the Itzulia Basque Country tour earlier this year.

Danish rider Vingegaard, the 2022 and 2023 Tour winner, is facing a race against time to be fit and is not on the start list for next week's Critérium du Dauphiné — a warm-up race.

Other yellow jersey contenders Remco Evenepoel and Primož Roglič, who also both crashed on the Basque tour, have recovered to make the Critérium .

It could make for an interesting 111th edition of the race with or without its biggest names when the racing gets under way next month.

Here is all you need to know about the 2024 Tour de France.

When is the Tour de France 2024?

The Tour will begin with a hilly stage from Florence to Rimini in Italy on Saturday, June 29.

From there, riders will race for 21 days and have two rest days, culminating in a time trial in Nice on Sunday, July 21.

What is the route for the Tour?

After the four days in Italy, the Tour will cross the border to Valloire France on Tuesday, July 2 — the first high mountain stage.

It is the first time the race has had its Grand Depart in Italy. In another first, the riders will cross into San Marino on an early stage.

The Tour will finish outside Paris for the first time as the French capital is preparing to host the Olympic Games and the Paralympics this summer.

The final stage in Nice will be a time trial, meaning the general classification order will go down to the last day.

While usually the last day is something of a ceremony before a sprint, in 2024 it will be the second of two long time trials.

The tough route will take in summit finishes in the French Alps, featured earlier than usual, Massif Central and the Pyrenees. Stage nine will also feature 32 kilometres (20 miles) of gravel roads.

The severity of the stages and lack of flat finishes is bad news for sprinters including Britain's Mark Cavendish — who is seeking a record-breaking 35th Tour stage win.

Eight stages identified as ‘flat’ could give sprinters such as Cavendish reasons to hope — but only if they can stay in the race over the mountains and make time cuts.

The Manx rider told the Guardian : “There’s a few [sprint stages] but you’ve got to get to them — that’s the problem.

“It’s so hard. I’m in a bit of shock, actually.”

How can I watch the Tour de France?

ITV 4 and ITV X will be showing the Tour de France live from June 29 to July 21 with highlights shows every evening — usually at 7pm.

In previous years, the shows have been presented by Gary Imlach with input and commentary from David Millar and Ned Boulting.

ITV will also broadcast Critérium du Dauphiné highlights from June 4 to 11.

Who are the bookmakers’ favourites for the 2024 Tour de France?

Bookmakers are in an unusual position and taking bets on a race scenario with and without defending champion Jonas Vingegaard taking part.

Oddschecker does not have the option of betting on the Dane winning the yellow jersey.

However, the odds of other contenders do shorten if he does not make the start line.

The full list of riders will be confirmed nearer the start of the race.

These are the Oddschecker odds as of May 30 .

Tadej Pogacar: Odds to win with Vingegaard in race (4/11) without Vingegaard (1/2)

The Slovenian is in red-hot form and could add to his two yellow jerseys.

Primož Roglič: Both with and without Vingegaard (9/2)

Another Slovenian who has won the Giro d’Italia and Vuelta a Espana in the past but never the Tour de France, despite coming second in 2020.

Remco Evenepoel: With and without Vingegaard (10/1)

The Belgian has previously won the Giro and is an all-rounder.

Juan Ayuso: With and without Vingegaard (16/1)

The Spanish youngster is a teammate of Pogacar at UAE Team Emirates and could step up should misfortune strike the Slovenian but is otherwise on domestique duty.

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what time do tour of britain stages start

British Cycling looks to enter new Tour of Britain era with Lloyds deal

The British Cycling governing body has today unveiled a major, long-term commercial partnership with the UK bank Lloyds.

Lloyds will immediately take up the position of title sponsor for the new Tour of Britain events which will begin in June with the first women’s edition, as outlined by a major events unveiling in February.

The agreement has been called one of the largest such commercial deals in UK sport covering a national governing body, worth a reported £20 million ($25 million).

Lloyds will sit at the top of the British Cycling commercial list in terms of the new tour, followed by a range of partners underneath (some of them yet to be announced). It becomes the first British Cycling lead commercial partner since global bank HSBC - that relationship ended in mid-2021, earlier than had originally been planned when an eight-year deal was struck in 2016.

It effectively gives commercial viability to the Tour of Britain, which was taken in-house by British Cycling late last year after the body split with previous event organizer SweetSpot (last year’s events were canceled after a title sponsor could not be found). SweetSpot subsequently went into liquidation .

In addition to the Tour of Britain element, Lloyds has secured title partnership rights for all British Cycling national series and national championship events, while the company logo will also feature on the team kit of the Great Britain cycling team.

Lloyds returns to the sports sponsorship market after a lengthy gap - their last move in this sector came as a commercial partner of the 2012 Olympic Games in London.

As well as putting its name to the Tour of Britain, Lloyds will title-sponsor “a suite of pioneering new events” to be organized by British Cycling under a five-year event plan detailed earlier this year.

This list includes an international urban cycling festival featuring BMX freestyle, and “the development of a national track league concept.”

Speaking at a virtual media briefing, British Cycling chief executive Jon Dutton ( appointed to that role last April ) said: “This deal is part of a bright new future - the history of British Cycling [referring to the SweetSpot issues] is well-documented, this presents an opportunity to behave and engage with our audience in a different way.

“Working with the board, we’ve made a bold and brave decision to take the tours in-house, there’s obviously an element of risk involved in that.

“We’ve been forward-looking, that’s taken some bravery … We want to behave in a modern way, and to engage with a younger audience … It’s about looking forward, not back.”

The previous Tour of Britain title partner was AJ Bell, the online investment platform, covering the 2022 races .

Back in February, Dutton said at that point that “commercial sponsorship will be a vital part of the cocktail of funding that will be needed to stage the two races,” and that conversations were beginning then.

Darren Henry, commercial executive at British Cycling, commented, meanwhile, that “this has come about quickly and we’ve been working at an incredibly fast pace to get it done.”

He added: “Lots of planning has already gone into various activations. This is taking control of our own destiny.

“Coming out of the market to redefine our commercial assets, and then going back to the market with a completely new proposition and brand, that’s all been very deliberate. Testament to that is the time - or lack of - we’ve taken to agree this deal.

“We definitely saw a good response to us going back to the market - with a fresh approach, involving the creation of new assets, such as new events, this message is definitely resonating.

“This is the start - we’ve got a number of conversations at a very advanced level which we’re looking to announce very soon as well.”

Henry also said there “will be plenty of opportunities for other brands to engage,” and that some of these would be non-endemic.

With the first edition of the new Women’s Tour of Britain set to begin in less than a fortnight, there has also been speculation over broadcast rights to the new-look event.

It is understood that all four stages will be covered live on free-to-air TV in the UK and that there will be further information on this front in the next week.

"British Cycling looks to enter new Tour of Britain era with Lloyds deal" was originally created and published by Sportcal , a GlobalData owned brand.

The information on this site has been included in good faith for general informational purposes only. It is not intended to amount to advice on which you should rely, and we give no representation, warranty or guarantee, whether express or implied as to its accuracy or completeness. You must obtain professional or specialist advice before taking, or refraining from, any action on the basis of the content on our site.

British Cycling looks to enter new Tour of Britain era with Lloyds deal

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Taylor Swift Resumes ‘Eras Tour’ in Portugal: What Time Will It Start in EST Zone?

Taylor Swift Resumes Eras Tour in Portugal What Time Will It Start in EST Zone

No matter where Taylor Swift takes her Eras Tour , fans around the world have made a habit of tuning in, so Swifties will no doubt be watching from home as she hits the stage in Portugal.

The pop star, 34, will perform two concerts at Estádio da Luz in Lisbon on Friday, May 24, and Saturday, May 25. The show will begin at 6 p.m. local time, with Paramore opening for Swift. Lisbon is five hours ahead of the East Coast, so it will be 1 p.m. EST when Paramore kicks off the concert.

Swift is expected to begin her set at 7:15 p.m. local time, which will be 2:15 p.m. EST. Her “surprise song” acoustic section will occur at 9:55 p.m. in Lisbon, meaning East Coast-based fans should follow along via livestreams and social media updates at 4:55 p.m. to find out which songs she selects from her extensive catalog. The show will conclude 35 minutes later.

Following a two-month hiatus from her tour and the April release of her 11th studio album, The Tortured Poets Department , Swift made several major changes to her setlist. In addition to adding seven songs from her new album , she also reordered the existing sections, cut a handful of previous tracks, combined the Folklore and Evermore segments and introduced a slew of new costumes.

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Feature Every Change Taylor Swift Has Made to The Eras Tour for the European Leg

Related: Breaking Down Every Change Taylor Swift Made to the 'Eras Tour' After 'TTPD'

Swift thanked her team and fans after debuting the new Tortured Poets Department set in Paris earlier this month. “To my crew, fellow performers and band who worked tirelessly in their break to concoct this surprise for you — but mostly for the fans in Paris,” she wrote via Instagram on May 12. “I’m so thankful that it was you we got to show this to for the first time because you gave us so much excitement, passion and love. I’m SO fired up to play this for every crowd on the tour.”

Swift subsequently headed to Sweden for three shows in Stockholm from Friday, May 17, to Sunday, May 19. “Stockholm!!!! Thank you for being the most generous, excitable, magical crowds, and for breaking the all-time attendance record for the stadium all three nights,” she gushed via Instagram on Monday, May 20. “Can’t believe this was our first time playing in Sweden — but it won’t be our last … 🇸🇪 🥰.”

After completing her run in Portugal, Swift will continue the European leg of her tour in Madrid on Wednesday, May 29. She will travel throughout the continent over the summer, concluding in London in August. Swift will then enjoy a brief hiatus before a handful of dates in the U.S. in the fall. She will finish out the tour in Canada in December.

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2024 Charles Schwab Challenge live stream, watch online, TV schedule, channel, tee times, radio, golf coverage

Players take on a revamped colonial country club this week on the pga tour.

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An annual stop on the PGA Tour calendar has received a makeover since players last saw it. Colonial Country Club once again played host to the 2024 Charles Schwab Challenge and Scottie Scheffler trails Davis Riley heading into Sunday's final round of this year's event which featured the debut of its newly renovated layout for players to tackle. 

Scheffler, the world No. 1 returns to Colonial following a tumultuous week in Louisville that ultimately resulted in another top-10 finish. While Scheffler was unable to continue his quest for the calendar grand slam, he did continue his stretch of top-10 finishes, which now stands at nine straight.

During this run, the Texan has collected four trophies and will look to make it five at a golf course that has treated him kindly in the past with a third-place finish a year ago and a playoff loss to Sam Burns in 2022. Another player who has fond memories of Colonial is Scheffler's fellow Texas Longhorn, Jordan Spieth.

A winner at this golf course nearly a decade ago, Spieth has made it a habit at contending at this place with eight top-10 finishes to his name. While his form is in question, Spieth's love for the property is not. Both Scheffler and Spieth are joined in the field by a number of their U.S. Ryder Cup teammates, including Collin Morikawa, Max Homa and Brian Harman.

Tony Finau, Min Woo Lee, Tom Kim, Si Woo Kim and Min Woo Lee round out a strong crop of players teeing it up in this full-field event. With the summer months fast approaching, the Charles Schwab Challenge presents a great opportunity for players to launch into the meat of the PGA Tour season with a hot start in Texas.

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    The 2023 Tour of Britain was a men's professional road cycling stage race. It was the nineteenth running of the modern version of the Tour of Britain and the 82nd British tour in total. The race is part of the 2023 UCI ProSeries . The Tour of Britain started on 3 September in Manchester and the final stage finished in Caerphilly, Wales on the 10th.

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  23. When Does Taylor Swift Start Madrid Eras Tour in Eastern Time Zone

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