BikeRaceInfo: Current and historical race results, plus interviews, bikes, travel, and cycling history

find us on Facebook follow us on twitter See our youtube channel Cycling's 50 Craziest Stories Schwab Cycles South Salem Cycleworks vintage parts Neugent Cycling Wheels Cycles BiKyle Cycle Italia cycling tours Advertise with us!

Search our site:
Email Newsletter icon, E-mail Newsletter icon, Email List icon, E-mail List icon Sign up for our Email Newsletter

 

Your source for results of recent bicycle races, along with past race results, beginning in 1896 with the first Paris-Roubaix. Use the menu options above for archives.

latest race results
March 8 - 14: Paris Nice
Mar 14, Stage 7:
Nice - Valdeblore La Colmiane

1. Nairo Quintana
2. Tiesj Benoot
3. Thibaut Pinot
Final GC leader: Max Schachmann
March 3: Le Samyn
March 3:
Quaregnon -
Dour
1. Hugo Hofstetter
2. Aimé De Gendt
3. David Dekker
March 1: Kuurne-Brussel-Kuurne
March 1:
Kuurne -
Kuurne
1. Kasper Asgreen
2. Giacomo Nizzolo
3. Alexander Kristoff
March 1: Royal Bernard Drôme Classic
March 1:
Livron sur Drôme - Livron sur Drôme
1. Simon Clarke
2. Warren Barguil
3. Vincenzo Nibali
Feb 29: Omloop Het Nieuwsblad
Feb 29:
Gent -
Ninove
1. Jasper Stuyven
2. Yves Lampaert
3. Soren Andersen
Feb 29: Faun Ardèche Classic
Feb 29: Guilherand Granges - Guilherand Granges 1. Rémi Cavagna
2. Tanel Kangert
3. Guillaume Martin
Feb 23-29: UAE Tour
Race ended after stage 5 because of Coronavirus
Feb 27, Stage 5:
Al Ain -
Jebel Hafeet
1. Tadej Pogacar
2. Alexey Lutsenko
3. Adam Yates
Final GC leader: Adam Yates
Feb 21-23: Tour des Alpes-Martimes et du Haut Var
Feb 23, Stage 3:
La Londe -
Mont Faron
1. Julien Bernard
2. Nans Peters
3. Lars Van Den Berg
Final GC leader: Nairo Quintana
Feb 19-23: Ruta del Sol/Andalucia
Feb 23, Stage 5:
La Cala de Mijas
ITT
1. Dylan Teuns
2. Jakob Fuglsang
3. Alex Edmondson
Final GC leader: Jakob Fuglsang
Use the menu above to access all the other races and everything else in our site.

Latest Feature Posts, April 3: Developing and Bringing New Products to Market: Part 3, Product Design. Bike industry guru John Neugent continues his series explaining how our bikes are made and sold.

March 30: Sylvère Maes not only won the Tour de France twice (1936, 1939), he quit while in the lead in 1937 rather than let the officials cheat him out of a victory that he was clearly earning. We just posted a Sylvère Maes photo gallery.

News: April 4: CCC Team forced to restructure amidst Covid-19 pandemic

April 3: Interview with Groupama-FDJ's Stefan Küng; Astana's Davide Martinelli talks about life in locked-down Northern Italy

April 2: The UCI prolongs the suspension of cycling events until June 1, 2020

April 1: Mitchelton-Scott's Matt White: The Situation, the Tour, the Season

Info on the three grand tours 2019 Tour de France 20198 Giro d'Italia 2019 Vuelta a Espana

BikeRaceInfo's Cycling Glossary
McGann Publishing homepage and bookstore

Follow us on Twitter


Book of the week

Bicycle History

"Were the television show Jeopardy to do a cycling-themed edition, Mr. Witherell's book could easily serve as the basis for each of the show's pieces of trivia. 

Bicycle History is a delightful volume that is as difficult to put down as a great glass of wine. The book is grab-bag of surprises, reminding us of forgotten riders, details lost to time and triumphs of both people and technology. It delivers to the reader fact upon fact that weave a tapestry of cycling history unlike any I've encountered.

I can hear Trebek now: 'This American won the Grand Prix de la Côte d'Azur in 1940.' " —Patrick Brady, Editor Red Kite Prayer

Bicycle History is availalbe in both print and Kindle e-book versions. You can get all the info on Bicycle History here.

Lucien Buysse

Each week I'm posting a photo of a winner of the Tour de France, in year order.

For this week, here is Lucien Buysse, winner of the 1926 edition. Buysse had worked like a dog in the 1925 Tour to help Ottavio Bottecchia win. After winning, Bottecchia predicted that Buysse would win the following year. And so he did.

The 1926 Tour was the first to start outside Paris, the riders were taken by train to Evian for the start.

Winner Lucien Buysse had no credible opposition. It was in stage 10 with its four major climbs, ridden in terrible weather, where Buysse forged his win.

Buysse, who spoke no French, lost a daughter two weeks before the Tour's start (some historians say the daughter died during the Tour), but his family urged him to ride the Tour nonetheless.

He beat second-place Nicolas Frantz by nearly an hour and a half. They don't make them any tougher than Lucien Buysse,

We have results for every stage of every edition of the Tour de France. You can find them here.

What you'll find in our site:

The Tour de France. Lots of information, including results for every single stage of every Tour.

Other important bike races: the Giro d'Italia, the Vuelta a España, along with the classics, stage races, national championships, world records, and Olympics.

We keep a running record of the races going on in the current year, with results, photos, maps, etc. We've been doing this since 2001, so the results for this year as well as previous years are available here.

This site is owned and run by McGann Publishing. We're a micro-publisher specializing in books about cycling history. Interested? Here's information on our titles in print.

We are devoted to cycling and all of its characters and events. The sport's past matters to us. We've been interviewing anyone who will sit down and talk to us, then writing up the interviews, and collecting other stories about cycling. We have rider histories—the stories of individual riders, many by the great cycling writer Owen Mulholland. We have our oral history project—the results of our interviews. And we've collected lots of photos over the years, of racers, racing, manufacturing, etc., which we have arranged into photo galleries for your enjoyment.

Being in the bike business for many years, we had to opportunity to travel a lot in Europe, riding bikes, attending trade shows, etc. We've written up many of our travels, and had some contributions from others whose travels differed from ours.

What would the day be without the funnies? Our friend Francesca Paoletti has drawn a series of comics about bike related stuff, poking fun at us along the way.

If you are interested in bikes, sooner or later you will want to know some technical information about bikes. We have articles here about bike weight, how bike frames are prepped and assembled, selected bike parts, and others.

And then there's food! The bicycle runs on the human engine, and the human engine runs on food, so of course we're interested in that.

Along the way we've been privileged to meet many people in and around the bike business who do things we like. The folks whose ads are up there on the right are friends of ours who we believe conduct their business knowledgably and honorably; here are a few others who do stuff we like.