The 109th Tour de France starts in Copenhagen in Denmark on July 1 and finishes in Paris on July 24 after 21 stages and 3,328 kilometres of racing.
Tour magazine, the ultimate fans’ guide to the race, features 172 pages of profiles, analysis, in-depth tech stories and the history and legends of the Tour. For 2022 the guide also takes an in-depth look at the Tour de France Femmes.
The magazine, on sale now, (opens in new tab) includes profiles of all of the leading riders including 2021 winner Tadej Pogačar, as well as Primož Roglič, Richard Carapaz and Julian Alaphilippe and the British riders to follow. Every stage and team is covered in detail, we relive the best action to have taken place on the iconic hairpins of Alpe d’Huez and take a look at the science and bikes used by the most successful riders.
2022 sees the eight-stage Tour de France Femmes start in Paris on July 24, and Tour magazine includes a 16-page section dedicated to the race. The contenders, stages and teams are all featured.
Two editions of Tour 2022 available
172 pages packed full of everything you need to know about the 2022 Tour de France plus a free pair of yellow Tour socks. Follow the link to own your copy for £9.99 (opens in new tab)
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Tour magazine plus great free gifts! 3 pairs of Tour socks (classic yellow, polka dot and green) and four exclusive art cards. Follow the link to own your copy for £12.99 (opens in new tab)
Tour de France 2022 at a glance
Kicking off on Sunday, July 1, the 109th edition of the Tour de France will be made up of 21 stages, covering 3,328 kilometers.
The race departs from Copenhagen, with a total of three stages in Denmark. In total, 176 riders will embark upon six flat stages and seven hilly stages, with six days in the mountains (five of which will end in a summit finish), as well as two tests against the clock.
Defending champion Pogačar is down to ride, but will face stiff competition from the likes of Roglič and Alaphilippe, with Brits Adam Yates and former winner Geraint Thomas also putting up a fight on French roads.
The 22 teams will take on some of the most iconic mountains the country has to offer, including the Alpe d'Huez and Hautacam, but time trial experts will look to win seconds during the 54 km of available solo racing.
The finish, as always, will be a thrilling affair with a sprint on the Champs-Elysées on Sunday, July 24.
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