Enter your fantasy Tour of Flanders team now to win prizes

Pick your team and go up against other cycling fans to try and win cash prizes with Zweeler Fantasy Cycling 2021

Promoted post with Zweeler Fantasy Sports Games (opens in new tab)

If you're a fan of the very popular world of fantasy sports games over a variety of different sports, including cycling, then Zweeler Fantasy Cycling 2021 (opens in new tab) is the place for you.

The choices you make could be the difference in whether or not you miss out on the amazing cash prizes available for the top places in your league.

>>> Who are the bookies’s favourites to win the Tour of Flanders 2021? (opens in new tab)

Usually, you come away with the accolade of a good result with a small chance of taking away a prize after a whole season of grafting. With Zweeler you have a great chance to come away with something.

The league for the Tour of Flanders (opens in new tab) 2021 is already open for entry with the deadline at 10:05 on Sunday (April 4) with an entrance fee of £5.99 with the first prize sitting at £855.09 with everyone in the top 101 teams getting some form of cash prize.

You could even go up against your friends, family and colleagues with a 'sub-league' where the top three will receive cash prizes of £29.93, £21.38 and £12.83. Extra information for how to navigate the site is available HERE (opens in new tab).

In your team for 'De Ronde' you have €135 million to select 13 riders that you think will get you in the best position to win the league. The bigger name the rider, the bigger the price with Mathieu van der Poel (Alpecin-Fenix), Wout van Aert (Jumbo-Visma) and Julian Alaphilippe (Deceuninck - Quick-Step) the top three.

Van der Poel is the highest priced at €30 million, Van Aert is at €29.9 million and Alaphilippe at €23.1 million. The way that scoring works are if one of your riders, for example, finishes second, you will receive 120 points, if another in your team comes sixth they'll get 60 points and so on.

The points go from first to 30th as well as a bonus of 30 points for getting the winner correct.

You can enter more than one team but you must have four different riders in the team. You are limited to ten teams. If there is an 'unforeseen circumstance' Zweeler will make the decision.

Click here to register (opens in new tab)

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Hi, I'm one of Cycling Weekly's content writers for the web team responsible for writing stories on racing, tech, updating evergreen pages as well as the weekly email newsletter. Proud Yorkshireman from the UK's answer to Flanders, Calderdale, go check out the cobbled climbs!


I started watching cycling back in 2010, before all the hype around London 2012 and Bradley Wiggins at the Tour de France. In fact, it was Alberto Contador and Andy Schleck's battle in the fog up the Tourmalet on stage 17 of the Tour de France.


It took me a few more years to get into the journalism side of things, but I had a good idea I wanted to get into cycling journalism by the end of year nine at school and started doing voluntary work soon after. This got me a chance to go to the London Six Days, Tour de Yorkshire and the Tour of Britain to name a few before eventually joining Eurosport's online team while I was at uni, where I studied journalism. Eurosport gave me the opportunity to work at the world championships in Harrogate back in the awful weather.


After various bar jobs, I managed to get my way into Cycling Weekly in late February of 2020 where I mostly write about racing and everything around that as it's what I specialise in but don't be surprised to see my name on other news stories.


When not writing stories for the site, I don't really switch off my cycling side as I watch every race that is televised as well as being a rider myself and a regular user of the game Pro Cycling Manager. Maybe too regular.


My bike is a well used Specialized Tarmac SL4 when out on my local roads back in West Yorkshire as well as in northern Hampshire with the hills and mountains being my preferred terrain.