If you've ever wanted to take on a cycling challenge on the boards of the velodrome, then here's your chance as Sports Tours International have launched their Le Manc 24 Hours track event for amateur cyclists.
The event is exactly what it says, riding for 24 hours on the velodrome completing as many laps as you can, but don't worry, you don't have to do it all alone.
The event allows 16 teams of up to six riders to take turns on the 250m track, so that works out to three hours riding each if you're with a full team.
Racing begins at noon on November 8 and will finish at noon the following day, as you cycle through the day an night to set the first Le Manc 24 Hours record.
Entry includes use of a track bike, helmet and bike shoes as well as full mechanical support. There's also chip timing, speed data and of course distance recording for every rider.
If you want more information on the first Le Manc 24 Hours visit the Sports Tours International website.
Thank you for reading 5 articles this month* Join now for unlimited access
Enjoy your first month for just £1 / $1 / €1
*Read 5 free articles per month without a subscription
Join now for unlimited access
Try first month for just £1 / $1 / €1
Follow on Twitter: @richwindy
Richard is digital editor of Cycling Weekly. Joining the team in 2013, Richard became editor of the website in 2014 and coordinates site content and strategy, leading the news team in coverage of the world's biggest races and working with the tech editor to deliver comprehensive buying guides, reviews, and the latest product news.
An occasional racer, Richard spends most of his time preparing for long-distance touring rides these days, or getting out to the Surrey Hills on the weekend on his Specialized Tarmac SL6 (with an obligatory pub stop of course).
Koen Bouwman victorious in tightly fought Giro d'Italia 2022 stage seven
Superb Jumb-Visma teamwork leads Dutchman to his first Grand Tour stage win
By Richard Windsor • Published
Demi Vollering takes an impressive uphill sprint win at Itzulia Women 2022
The Dutch rider leads with two stages to go and two team-mates close on the general classification
By Owen Rogers • Published