Tour de France 2023 route: Every stage of the 110th edition in detail

This year's race has kicked off in Bilbao, in Spain's Basque Country. It looks like it'll be a Tour for the climbers, with the Puy de Dôme returning and 56,400 metres of climbing in all

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Tour de France 2023 route on the map of France

  • Stage summary
  • The stages in-depth

The 2023 men's Tour de France began in Bilbao, Spain on Saturday, July 1, with a route that looks set to be one for the climbers. It features four summit finishes, including a return for the iconic Puy de Dôme climb for the first time since 1988.

There is just one time trial across the three-week event, a short uphill race against the clock from Passy to Combloux over 22km. There are also returns for other epic climbs like the Col de la Loze and the Grand Colombier, with 56,400 metres of climbing on the Tour de France 2023 route.

The race started on foreign soil for the second year in a row, with a Grand Départ in the Spanish Basque Country , the setting for the race's 120th anniversary. There were two hilly stages in Spain, before the peloton crossed the border into France for a stage finish in Bayonne on day three. 

After visiting Pau for the 74th time on stage five, the race's first real mountain test came on stage six, leaving Tarbes and cresting the Col d’Aspin and Col du Tourmalet before a summit finish in Cauterets. 

On stage seven, the Tour’s second most visited city, Bordeaux, will welcome its first stage finish since 2010, when Mark Cavendish claimed his 14th of a record 34 stage wins. Leaving nearby Libourne the next day, stage eight will head east on a 201km slog to Limoges. 

Before the first rest day, the riders will wind up to the summit of the Puy de Dôme, a dormant lava dome which hasn’t featured in the Tour for 35 years. They’ll then enjoy a well-earned day off in Clermont-Ferrand before continuing their passage through the Massif Central. 

France’s national holiday, 14 July, will be celebrated next year with a summit finish on the Grand Colombier, the site of Tadej Pogačar ’s second stage win back in 2020. From there, the mountains keep coming. The riders will climb over the Col de Joux Plaine to Morzine on stage 14, before another mountaintop test in Saint-Gervais Mont-Blanc the next day. 

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The sole individual time trial of the Tour de Franc route comes on stage 16, when a hilly 22km dash from Passy to Combloux will give the GC contenders a chance to force time gaps. The following day will bring the stage with the highest elevation gain, counting 5000m of climbing en route to the Courchevel altiport, via the Cormet de Roselend and the monstrous Col de la Loze. 

On stages 18 and 19, the sprinters are expected to come to the fore, with flat finishes in Bourg-en-Bresse and Poligny. 

The penultimate stage will play out in the country’s most easterly region, ascending the Petit Ballon, Col du Platzerwasel and finishing in Le Markstein, as the Tour de France Femmes did last year. 

The riders will then undertake a 500km transfer to the outskirts of Paris for the curtain-closing stage. The final day will start at France’s national velodrome in Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines, the track cycling venue for the 2024 Olympics, and will conclude with the customary laps of the capital’s Champs-Elysées. 

The 2023 Tour de France will begin on 1 July, with the winner crowned in Paris on 23 July. 

2023 Tour de France stage table

Jonas Vingegaard climbs at Itzulia Basque Country

Jonas Vingegaard raced in the Basque Country this year

Tour de France route week summary

Tour de france week one.

The race began in Bilbao, starting in the Basque Country for the first time since 1992, when the Tour started in San Sebastian. The first two stages are packed full of climbs, with ten classified hills in over the opening couple of days, meaning there will be a fierce battle for the polka-dot jersey. Watch out for Basque fans going crazy on the roadside.

Stage three saw the race cross into France, which it will not leave for the rest of the 18 days. As expected we saw a sprint finish in Bayonne, even after four categorised climbs en-route. Nothing is easy this year.

The fourth day was another sprint, on a motor racing circuit in Nogaro, as the race moved, ominously, towards the Pyrenees. The Hors Categorie Col de Soudet on stage five was the first proper mountain of the race, and was followed by the Col de Marie Blanque, which has tough gradients. A GC day early on, although they are all GC days, really.

Stage five was a mountain top finish in Cauterets-Cambasque, but its gradients didn't catch too many out; it is the Col d'Aspin and Col du Tourmalet that will put people through it.

The seventh day of the race was a chance for the riders to relax their legs as the race headed northwest to an almost nailed-on sprint finish, before another opportunity for the the remaining fast men presented itself on stage eight - after two category four climbs towards the end, and an uphill finish.

The long first week of the race - which will have felt longer because last year had a bonus rest day - ended with the mythical Puy de Dôme.

Tour de France week two

Magnus Cort in the break at the 2022 Tour de France

Magnus Cort in the breakaway on stage 10 of the Tour de France 2022

The second week begins with a lumpy road stage around Clermont-Ferrand, starting from a volcano-themed theme park. This will surely be a day for the break. The next day could also be one if the sprint teams fail to get their act together, with two early categorised climbs potential ambush points.

Back into the medium mountains on stage 12, with a finish in the wine making heartland of the Beaujolais, Belleville. Another day for the break, probably, but none of the five categorised climbs are easy.

The following day, stage 13, is France's national holiday, 14 Juillet. The Grand Colombier at the end of the day is the big attraction, with its slopes expected to cause shifts on the GC. Stage 14 is yet another mountain stage as the Tour really gets serious, with the Col de la Ramaz followed by the Col de Joux Plane. The latter, 11.6km at 8.5%, will be a real test for a reduced peloton, before a downhill finish into Morzine.

The final day of week two, stage 15, is yet another day in the Alps before a rest day in Saint-Gervais-Mont-Blanc. There is nothing as fearsome as the previous days, but 4527m of climbing should still be feared.

Tour de France week three

Tadej Pogačar time trials at the 2022 Tour de France

Tadej Pogačar in the final time trial at the 2022 Tour de France

The third and final week begins with the race's only time trial, 22km long and with a lot of uphill. It is not a mountain event, but it is certainly not one for the pure rouleurs .

Stage 17 looks like the race's Queen Stage, with the final climb up to the Col de la Loze looking incredibly tough on paper, and in real life. That follows the Col de Saisies, the Cormet de Roselend and the Côte de Longefoy, adding up to 5,100m of climbing. The race might be decided on this day.

After that, there is a nice day for the sprinters on stage 18, with a flat finish in Bourg-en-Bresse surely one for the fast men. The next day, stage 19 could be a breakaway day or a sprint finish, depending on how desperate teams are feeling, or how powerful the remaining leadout trains are.

The final mountainous day comes on the penultimate stage, with the men following the Femmes lead and finishing in Le Markstein. However, there's no Grand Ballon, just the Petit Ballon, and so unless something chaotic happens, there should not be great time switches on this stage.

Then, at last, there is the usual finish on the Champs-Élysées in Paris, after the race heads out of Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines, which has a long-term deal to host the start of Paris-Nice too. ASO country.

Remember, this will be the last time Paris hosts the Tour de France until 2025. So, be prepared.

Tour de France 2023: The stages

Stage one: Bilbao to Bilbao (182km)

Tour de France 2023 stage 1 profile

The opening stage is very lumpy

There was no easing into the Tour de France for the peloton this year, with a tough, punchy day in the Basque Country. Adam Yates took the first yellow jersey of the 2023 Tour de France after a scintillating stage in the Basque Country that saw the overall battle for the Tour take shape at the earliest opportunity.

The Briton emerged clear over the top of the final climb of the stage, the short and steep Côte de Pike, with his twin brother Simon a few seconds behind him. The pair worked well together to stay clear of the chasing bunch of GC contenders before Adam rode his brother off his wheel inside the final few hundred metres to claim victory.

Stage two: Vitoria-Gasteiz to Saint Sebastian (208.9km)

Tour de France 2023 stage 2 profile

Still in the Basque Country, there is a Klasikoa theme to stage two

This was the longest stage of the Tour, surprisingly.  Five more categorised climbs meant  it was unlikely to be a sprint stage, including the Jaizkibel, famous from the Clasica San Sebastian, tackled on its eastern side 20km from the finish. This second stage from Vitoria Gasteiz to San Sebastian on the Basque coast followed many of the roads of the San Sebastian Classic, held here every summer.

An early break was soon established in the first 50km and established a three-minute advantage. However, the break was reeled in and a group, including the yellow jersey Adam Yates, pressed towards the finish with Wout Van Aert (Jumbo-Visma) clearly hoping it would finish in a sprint. 

Victor Lafay (Cofidis) had other ideas however, and with all and sundry already having attacked Van Aert, Lafay finally made it stick with a kilometre to go, holding off the reduced bunch all the way to the line.

Stage three: Amorebiata-Etxano to Bayonne (187.4km)

Tour de France 2023 stage 3 profile

Still some hills, but this should be a sprint stage

The third stage took the riders from Amorebieta-Etxano in the Basque Country and back into France, finishing at Bayonne in what was always tipped to be a bunch sprint.  Ultimately, despite a very strong showing in the leadout by Fabio Jakobsen's Soudal-Quick Step team, it was Jasper Philipsen who triumphed , having benefited from a deluxe leadout by team-mate Mathieu Van Der Poel.

Mark Cavendish, who is hunting for a record 35th stage win in what will be his final Tour de France, was sixth.

Stage four: Dax to Nogaro (181.8km)

Tour de France 2023 stage 4 profile

A nailed on bunch sprint, surely. Surely!

Now this one was always going to be a sprint finish, right? It finished on a motor racing circuit in Nogaro, meaning teams have a long old time to sort their leadout trains.  After a sleepy day out all hell broke lose on the finishing circuit with a series of high speed crashes. Jasper Philipsen was one of the few sprinters to still have a lead-out man at his disposal and when that lead-out man is of the quality of Mathieu van der Poel he was always going to be very difficult to beat. So it proved with Australian Caleb Ewan chasing him down hard but unable to come around him.  Philipsen's win handed him the green jersey too .

Stage five: Pau to Laruns (162.7km)

Tour de France 2023 stage 5 profile

The first proper mountain, and the first sorting out, as early as stage five

The first Hors Categorie climb of the race came on stage five, the Col de Soudet, which is 15.2km at 7.2%, before the Col de Marie-Blanque and its steep gradients. It certainly ignited the GC battle!  

A break that at one point contained 37 riders was never allowed more than a few minutes, but that proved unwise for Jonas Vingegaard and Tadej Pogačar behind. Ultimately, with the break already splintering on the final big climb – the Col de Marie-Blanque – Jai Hindley (Bora-Hansgrohe), riding his first Tour de France, attacked. 

With Hindley time trialling the largely downhill 18km to the finish, Vingegaard attempted to chase him down – and put time into Pogačar as he did so.

Picking up strays from the early break on the way, Vingegaard got to within 34 seconds of Hindley, but it wasn't enough to stop the Australian from taking the stage win, and the yellow jersey .

Stage six: Tarbes to Cauterets-Cambasque (144.9km)

Tour de France 2023 stage 6 profile

While in the Pyrenees, why not tackle a few more mountains?

A day of aggressive racing in the Pyrenees towards the first summit finish saw Jonas Vingegaard (Jumbo-Visma) take the yellow jersey but Tadej Pogačar (UAE Emirates) win the stage .

Having had his team set a blistering pace on the Col du Tourmalet, Vingegaard attacked with 4km until the summit. Only Pogačar could follow him as yellow jersey holder Jai Hindley dropped back to the peloton

Having joined up with super domestique Wout van Aert over the top, the group of favourites were towed up the first half of the final climb before Vingegaard attacked. Once again Pogačar followed and with two kilometers to go the Slovenian counter-attacked.

He clawed back nearly half a minute by the line, making the race for yellow a three horse race between those two and Hindley in the process. 

Stage seven: Mont-de-Marsan to Bordeaux (169.9km)

Tour de France 2023 stage 7 profile

Bordeaux is always a sprint finish

Renowned as a sprint finish town, Bordeaux didn't disappoint the hopeful fastmen –except perhaps for Mark Cavendish, who had to concede victory to hat-trick man Jasper Philipsen, despite a very strong charge for the line from the Manxman .

With Cavendish hunting that elusive 35th record stage win, and having won here last time the Tour came visiting in 2010, many eyes were on the Astana Qazaqstan rider, with on-form Philipsen (Alpecin-Deceuninck) who has won twice already, starting as favourite.

The day began with Arkéa-Samsic's Simon Gugliemi forging what turned out to be a solo break that lasted 130 kilometres. He was joined by Pierre Latour (TotalEnergies) and Nans Peters (Ag2r-Citroën) halfway through the stage, the trio forming a purposeful triumvirate of home riders.

However, with the sprinters and their teams on the hunt and few places to hide on what was a hot day crammed with long, straight roads, the break served only as a placeholder for the day's main action in Bordeaux.

A technical finish with roundabouts aplenty, first Jumbo-Visma (in the service of GC leader Jonas Vingegaard) and then Alpecin-Deceuninck took the race by the scruff of the neck in the final. Philipsen enjoyed a marquee leadout from team-mate Mathieu Van Der Poel, but when Cavendish turned on the afterburners at around 150m and leapt forward, the whole cycling world held its breath.

That 35th stage win had to wait for another day though, with Philipsen sweeping past in what was yet another command performance from the Belgian.

Stage eight: Libourne to Limoges (200.7km)

Tour de France 2023 stage 8 profile

Three categorised climbs in the final 70km could catch people out

Mads Pedersen powered to victory up a punchy finish on stage eight of the  Tour de France , managing to hold off green jersey  Jasper Philipsen  in the process.

Pedersen, the Lidl-Trek rider, now has two Tour stage wins to his name, in a finish which mixed pure sprinters and punchier riders. Alpecin-Deceuninck's Philipsen was third, with Wout van Aert (Jumbo-Visma) in third. To prove how mixed the top ten was, however, Tadej Pogačar (UAE Team Emirates) finished behind the likes of Corbin Strong (Israel-Premier Tech) and Bryan Coquard (Cofidis).

On a day which could have been one for the breakaway, the race was controlled expertly by Jumbo, Trek and Alpecin for their options, and so the escapees were never allowed much time. Sadly, stage eight turned out to Mark Cavendish's last - the Astana-Qazaqstan rider crashed heavily and was forced to abandon .

Stage nine: Saint-Léonard-de-Noblat to Puy de Dôme (184km)

Tour de France 2023 stage 9 profile

The Puy de Dôme is back, and is vicious

In a north American showdown it was Canada that came out on top as  Michael Woods  beat American rival  Matteo Jorgenson  to the win atop the legendary Puy de Dôme.

Jorgenson had gone solo form a breakaway with 40km left to race. However, on the slopes of the Puy de Dôme where the gradient remains over 105 for more than four kilometres, Woods closed the gap and came around Jorgenson with just 600m left to go.

In the final kilometre, of what had been a blisteringly hot day with temperatures north of 30 degree Celsius, Tadej Pogačar managed to drop Jonas Vingegaard but the Jumbo-Visma captain dug deep to minimise his losses and came across the line eight seconds down.

Stage 10: Vulcania to Issoire (162.7km)

Tour de France 2023 stage 10 profile

Five categorised climbs over this Volcanic stage

The breakaway had its day in Issoire, as Pello Bilbao (Bahrain Victorious) won beneath the scorching sun in the Auvergne-Rhône-Alpes region. 

After a frantic start, the mood finally settled and a 14-rider move went clear. Krists Neilands (Israel Premier Tech) launched a solo bid with around 30km remaining, but was caught in the closing moments by a chasing group led by Bilbao. The Spaniard then policed attacks in the finale, before sprinting to his team's first victory at this year's race. 

"For Gino," Bilbao said afterwards, dedicating his win to his late teammate, Gino Mäder .  

Stage 11: Clermont-Ferrand to Moulins (179.8km)

Tour de France 2023 stage 11 profile

The flat finalé hints at a sprint, but it could be a break day

After a difficult previous day that was hot and hilly, the bunch allowed the break to go very quickly, with Andrey Amador, Matis Louvel and Daniel Oss quickly gaining three minutes. They were kept on a tight leash though, with the sprinters' teams eyeing a bunch finish. And this they delivered, with Jasper Philipsen winning a fourth stage after a tricky finale.

Stage 12: Roanne to Belleville-en-Beaujolais (168.8km)

Tour de France 2023 stage 12 profile

Hills return, with some steep, punchy ones towards the end

Just like stage ten, Thursday's stage 12 was a fast and frenetic affair on the road to Belleville-en-Beaujolais. A strong group of puncheur type riders eventually got up the road after the breakaway took more than 80 kilometres to form. Ion Izagirre (Cofidis) came out on top at the finish, soloing to the line after a big attack on the final climb of the day. 

Stage 13: Châtillon-Sur-Chalaronne to Grand Colombier (138km)

Tour de France 2023 stage 13 profile

Welcome to the Alps, here's an hors categorie climb

Michał Kwiatkowski took an impressive solo victory on the summit finish of the Grand Colombier. The Polish rider caught and passed the remnants of the day's breakaway which included Great Britain's James Shaw to grab his second-ever Tour stage win. Behind the Ineos rider, Tadej Pogačar attacked and took eight seconds back on Jonas Vingegaard in the fight for the yellow jersey. 

Stage 14: Annemasse to Morzine Les Portes du Soleil (151.8km)

Tour de France 2023 stage 14 profile

Five categorised climbs, four of which are one and above. Ouch.

Carlos Rodríguez announced himself on his Tour de France debut on stage 14 with a career-defining victory in Morzine. While all eyes were on Jonas Vingegaard and Tadej Pogačar, the Spaniard broke free on the descent of the Col de Joux Plane and descended as if on rails to the finish. 

Stage 15: Les Gets Les Portes du Soleil to Saint-Gervais-Mont-Blanc (179km)

Tour de France 2023 stage 15 profile

Back to a summit finish, there is no escape at this Tour

The breakaway had its day at the summit of Saint-Gervais Mont Blanc. After dedicating his career to domestique duties, the victory went to Wout Poels (Bahrain Victorious), who launched a late attack on the steepest slopes and held off Wout van Aert (Jumbo-Visma) to the line.

Stage 16: Passy to Combloux ITT (22.4km)

Tour de France 2023 stage 16 profile

A time trial! But not a flat one

Stage 16 brought the fewest time trial kilometres at the Tour de France in 90 years. On the uphill test to Combloux, Jonas Vingegaard proved the strongest , and by quite a way, too. The Dane's winning margin of 1-38 over Tadej Pogačar left him in the driving seat to taking his second Tour title.

Stage 17: Saint-Gervais-Mont-Blanc to Courchevel (165.7km)

Tour de France 2023 stage 17 profile

Back to  the proper mountains, and there will be no let up on the final Wednesday

The Queen stage brought a career-defining victory for Austrian Felix Gall (AG2R Citroën), but all eyes were on the GC battle, and the demise of Tadej Pogačar. The UAE Team Emirates rider cracked on the slopes of the Col de la Loze, losing almost six minutes to Jonas Vingegaard, and slipping to 7-35 in the overall standings.

Stage 18: Moûtiers to Bourg-en-Bresse (184.9km)

Tour de France 2023 stage 18 profile

Two category four climbs on the road to a chicken-themed sprint

Denmark's Kasper Asgreen put in one of the best performances of the race to grab his first-ever Tour victory . The Soudal Quick-Step rider was part of a four man breakaway that managed to hold on all the way to the line by just a handful of seconds ahead of the peloton.

Stage 19: Moirans-en-Montagne to Poligny (172.8km)

Tour de France 2023 stage 19 profile

Another sprint, maybe, or a heartbreaking chase which fails to bring the breakaway back

Matej Mohorič of Bahrain Victorious took an emotional victory in Poligny after a chaotic day of racing. The Slovenian rider launched an attack with Kasper Asgreen and Ben O'Connor on the final climb of the hilly stage before beating his breakaway compatriots in a three-up sprint for the line. It was Mohorič's third-ever Tour victory.

Stage 20: Belfort to Le Markstein Fellering (133.5km)

Tour de France 2023 stage 20 profile

One last chance. Six categorised climbs, will it shake up the GC?

The race might be very near Germany at this point, but Belfort remained French after the Franco-Prussian War, unlike the territory the penultimate stage travels into. 

This is the last chance saloon for all teams and riders who aren’t sprinters, especially those with GC ambitions. However, it is not quite the task of the previous Alpine days, with the six categorised climbs not the most testing. Still, there will be a lot of people trying to make things happen.

Stage 21: Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines to Paris (115.1km)

Tour de France 2023 stage 21 profile

The classic Parisian sprint. Lovely.

This will be the last time the Tour heads to Paris until at least 2025, so make the most of those shots of the Arc de Triomphe and the Champs-Élysées. The classic procession will happen for the first 55km until the race hits the Champs for the first time 60km in. From that point on, anything goes, although that anything will probably be a bunch sprint.

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Adam is Cycling Weekly ’s news editor – his greatest love is road racing but as long as he is cycling on tarmac, he's happy. Before joining Cycling Weekly he spent two years writing for Procycling, where he interviewed riders and wrote about racing. He's usually out and about on the roads of Bristol and its surrounds. Before cycling took over his professional life, he covered ecclesiastical matters at the world’s largest Anglican newspaper and politics at Business Insider. Don't ask how that is related to cycling.

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What to know about the 2023 tour de france: route, teams, rules, prize money.

Since 1903, the Tour de France has encaptured the beauty, rigor and passion of cycling. The race that embarked over a century ago, however, bears many differences to the 2023 Tour de France we will see shortly.

The Tour de France has catapulted to popularity since its early days, becoming the pinnacle of the sport of cycling and inspiring riders for generations to come. The 110th Tour de France is mere weeks away, with NBC and Peacock providing full coverage of the thrilling event. See below for everything you need to know about the highly anticipated 2023 Tour de France.

RELATED: Tadej Pogačar, Jai Hindley among cyclists to watch at 2023 Tour de France

When is the 2023 Tour de France?

The 2023 Tour de France will take place from July 1-23. The riders will embark on the first stage in Bilbao on Saturday, July 1, with coverage on NBC Sports and Peacock from start to finish.

As the riders venture along the difficult course, the race will find its finish as it has since 1975, on the street of Champs-Élysées in Paris.

What is the Tour de France schedule and route?

How long is this year’s route.

This year’s Tour route is a total of 3,404 km (2,115 miles) that is spread out over a span of three weeks. The riders will complete one stage per day, with two rest days on July 10 (between stages 9 and 10) and July 17 (between stages 15 and 16).

What are the rules of the Tour de France?

While the Tour de France is an event known well by most, fully understanding how the race works can sometimes pose a challenge.

The Tour de France is a team race, featuring a total of 198 cyclists from 22 different teams competing over a span of 21 days. Across these 21 days, riders will complete 21 stages: 6 flat, 6 hilly, 8 mountain and 1 individual time trial.

This year’s race will be the first year since 2015 that the Tour has only one individual time trial rather than two, with just 14 miles of time trial racing on the route.

Each stage winner receives €11,000, with every rider in the top 20 from each stage receiving a cash prize as well.

While the general classification champion of the Tour de France is the rider wearing the yellow jersey as the race concludes, there are numerous accolades to be granted to cyclists throughout the race and at the Tour’s end.

Aside from the yellow jersey, the most notable of these accolades are the green, polka-dot and white jerseys. These achievements all hold different meanings and are accompanied with a cash prize. It is possible for one rider to earn numerous jerseys at the conclusion of the Tour, such as last year’s winner Jonas Vingegaard, who took home both the yellow and polka-dot jerseys.

RELATED: 2023 Tour de France Jerseys: What do the yellow, green, white and polka dot jerseys mean?

What does the winner receive?

Throughout the years, the prize awarded to the winner of the Tour de France has varied. The first Tour de France ever staged in 1903 granted a prize of 20,000 francs, which amounts to approximately $22,280.

For 2023, a grand total of €2,308,200 is on offer ($2,526,735). This number, however, is not all given to one rider, but rather split among top general classification riders, stage winners, top sprinters and winners of other minor awards.

The largest share of the prize is granted to the winner of the maillot jaune (general classification), who will take home €500,000. The runner-up receives €200,000, third gets €100,000 and fourth is awarded €70,000.

If a rider is donning the green jersey ( maillot vert), however, the prize is divided as follows:

Other prizes are granted to riders, such as those wearing the “King of the Mountains” jersey and the white jersey, along with the cyclist dubbed “Most Aggressive Rider”. Numerous other small prizes will be distributed throughout the tour.

One of the most sought after prizes, however, is the team award. The team who wins the Tour de France is the group that contains the three fastest cumulative finishers on each stage. The amount granted to each team on the podium is as follows:

Last year’s winner was the group hailing from Denmark in Team Jumbo-Visma.

How many teams are in the Tour?

22 teams will make up the peloton of the Tour de France. Of these teams are the 18 UCI WorldTeams that received an automatic invite and four UCI ProTeams.

UCI WorldTeams

  • AG2R Citroën Team (Fra)
  • Alpecin Deceuninck (Bel)
  • Astana Qazaqstan Team (Kaz)
  • Bora-Hansgrohe (Ger)
  • EF Education-Easypost (Usa)
  • Groupama-FDJ (Fra)
  • Ineos Grenadiers (Gbr)
  • Intermarché-Circus-Wanty (Bel)
  • Jumbo-Visma (Ned)
  • Movistar Team (Esp)
  • Soudal Quick-Step (Bel)
  • Team Arkea-Samsic (Fra)
  • Team Bahrain Victorious (Brn)
  • Team Cofidis (Fra)
  • Team DSM (Ned)
  • Team Jayco AlUla (Aus)
  • Trek-Segafredo (Usa)
  • UAE Team Emirates (Uae)

UCI ProTeams

  • Lotto Dstny (Bel)
  • TotalEnergies (Fra)
  • Israel-Premier Tech (Isr)
  • Uno-X Pro Cycling Team (Nor)

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Be sure to follow OlympicTalk for the latest news, storylines, and updates on the 2023 Tour de France!

2023 Tour de France route

From the Basque Country to Paris and all the stages in between

Tour de France 2023 map

The 2023 Tour de France got underway on July 1st in Bilbao, Spain with another demanding route that includes only a single 22km hilly time trial in the Alps and mountain stages in all five of France’s mountain ranges. From the Grand Départ in the Basque Country to the finish in Paris, Cyclingnews has all the route details.

The very limited amount of time trialling and preponderance of mountains no doubt suits French riders  Thibaut Pinot , David Gaudu and Romain Bardet. As a result, Remco Evenepoel, Primoz Roglič and Geraint Thomas targeted the Giro d’Italia, which had three times the amount of time trialling and fewer mountains.

Official information from race organiser ASO claimed the 3,404km route includes eight flat stages for the sprinters, four hilly stages suited to breakaways and eight mountain stages. Four of these include summit finishes: in the Pyrenees at Cauterets-Cambasque, on the legendary Puy de Dôme volcano in the Massif Central, on the Grand Colombier in the Jura and at Saint-Gervais Mont-Blanc in the Alps.

Tour de France 2023 route revealed Tour de France stage-by-stage previews 2023 Tour de France to start in the Basque Country 2023 Tour de France set to return to Puy de Dome mountain finish

The other mountain stages are also extremely difficult, even if some are short and extra intense.

Stage 14 to Morzine includes 4,200m of climbing, alongside the mighty Col de Joux Plane and its testing descent to the finish. Stage 15 ends with the 11% ‘wall’ of Côte des Amerands and then the 7km 7.7% climb up to Saint-Gervais in view of Mont-Blanc.       

Compressed profiles of the final week of the Tour de France

Stage 17 to Courchevel is arguably the queen stage, climbing the 2,304m-high Col de la Loze and then descends to finish on the altiport runway. Stage 20 is a final brutal multi-mountain stage in the Vosges between Belfort and Le Markstein ski resort.

The only time trial is on stage 16 in the Arve Valley near Sallanches after the second rest day, but the 22km route between Passy and Combloux will test riders' bike handling skills and climbing as much as their time trialling. The stage includes the Côte de Domancy, where Bernard Hinault forged his 1980 Worlds victory, and which also featured as part of the final week time trial in the 2016 Tour.

2022 Tour de France winner Jonas Vingegaard was arguably the best climber of the last two editions of the Tour and he appears to have plenty of opportunities to go on the attack on the steep ascents in 2023.

Two-time winner  Tadej Pogačar  will no doubt relish the route on offer for next July’s challenge against Vingegaard, Jumbo-Visma, Ineos Grenadiers and anyone else.

For an in-depth analysis of this year's major contenders, check our regularly updated guide to the favourites of the 2023 Tour de France .

For a detailed description of each stage, click on the link in the table below.

Stage 1: Bilbao-Bilbao, 182 km - Hilly

Stage 2: vitoria-gasteiz to san sebastián, 208.9km - hilly, stage 3: amorebieta-etxano to bayonne, 193.5km - flat, stage 4: dax to nogaro, 181.8km - flat, stage 5: pau to laruns, 162.7km - mountain, stage 6: tarbes to cauterets-cambasque, 144.9km - mountain, stage 7: mont-de-marsan to bordeaux, 169.9km - flat, stage 8: libourne to limoges, 200.7km - hilly, stage 9: saint-léonard- de-noblat to puy de dôme, 182.4km - mountain, stage 10: vulcania to issoire, 167.2km - hilly, stage 11: clermont-ferrand to moulins, 179.8km - flat, stage 12: roanne to belleville-en-beaujolais, 168.8km - hilly, stage 13: châtillon-sur-chalaronne to grand colombier, 137.8km - mountain, stage 14: annemasse to morzine les portes du soleil, 151.8km - mountain, stage 15: les gets les portes du soleil to saint-gervais mont blanc, 179km - mountain, stage 16: passy to combloux, 22.4km - itt, stage 17: saint-gervais mont blanc à courchevel, 184.9km - mountain, stage 18: moûtiers to bourg-en-bresse, 184.9km - hilly, stage 19: moirans-en-montagne to poligny, 172.8km - flat, stage 20: belfort to le markstein fellering, 133.5km - mountain, stage 21: saint-quentin-en-yvelines to paris champs-élysées, 115.1km - flat.

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Laura Weislo has been with Cyclingnews since 2006 after making a switch from a career in science. As Managing Editor, she coordinates coverage for North American events and global news. As former elite-level road racer who dabbled in cyclo-cross and track, Laura has a passion for all three disciplines. When not working she likes to go camping and explore lesser traveled roads, paths and gravel tracks. Laura specialises in covering doping, anti-doping, UCI governance and performing data analysis.

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Tour de France 2023: Route and stages

Tour de France 2023

Read about the entire route of the 2023 Tour de France.

Please click on the links in underneath scheme for in-depth information on the individual stages.

Tour de France 2023 stages

Tour de france 2023: route, profiles, more.

Click on the images to zoom

Tour de France 2023: entire route - source:letour.fr

More about the Tour de France

Tour de france 2023: the route, tour de france 2023 route stage 1: bilbao - bilbao.

Tour de France 2023

Tour de France 2023 Route stage 2: Vitoria-Gasteiz - San Sebastián

Tour de France 2023

Tour de France 2023 Route stage 3: Amorebieta-Etxano - Bayonne

Tour de France 2023

Tour de France 2023 Route stage 4: Dax - Nogaro

Tour de France 2023

Check Out the Route for the 2023 Tour de France

It’s going to be a mountainous ride through France for the men in the 2023 edition of the Tour.

The route for the 2023 men’s Tour de France was released on Thursday, October 27, and now it’s almost time for the Tour to start.

There’s just one individual time trial set, a 22km race against the clock which will open up the final week of racing on Stage 16. The riders will cover 3,404 kilometers (2,115 miles) in total over the 21 stages.

It all gets started on July 1 and runs through July 23 just in time for the Tour de France Femmes to begin on the same day that the men ride into the Champs-Élysées.

Here are the stages for the 2023 Tour de France:

  • Stage 1 : July 1 - Hilly - Bilbao to Bilbao - 182km
  • Stage 2 : July 2 - Hilly - Vitoria-Gasteiz to Saint-Sébastien - 209km
  • Stage 3 : July 3 - Flat - Amborebieta-Etxano to Bayonne - 185km
  • Stage 4 : July 4 - Flat - Dax to Nogaro - 182km
  • Stage 5: July 5 - Mountain - Pau to Laruns - 165km
  • Stage 6 : July 6 - Mountain - Tarbes to Cauterets-Cambasque - 145km
  • Stage 7 : July 7 - Flat - Mont-De-Marsan to Bordeaux - 170km
  • Stage 8 : July 8 - Hilly - Libourne to Limoges - 201km
  • Stage 9 : July 9 - Mountain - Saint-Léonard-De-Noblat to Puy de Dôme - 184km
  • July 10 - Rest Day
  • Stage 10 : July 11 - Hilly - Vulcania to Issoire - 167km
  • Stage 11 : July 12 - Flat - Clermont-Ferrand to Moulins - 180km
  • Stage 12 : July 13 - Hilly - Roanne to Belleville-en-Beaujolais - 169km
  • Stage 13 : July 14 - Mountain - Châtillon-Sur-Chalaronne to Grand Colombie - 138km
  • Stage 14 : July 15 - Mountain - Annemasse to Morzine Les Portes Du Soleil - 152km
  • Stage 15 : July 16 - Mountain - Les Gets Les Portes Du Soleil to Saint-Gervais Mont Blanc - 180km
  • July 17 - Rest Day
  • Stage 16 : July 18 - Individual Time Trial - Passy to Combloux - 22km
  • Stage 17 : July 19 - Mountain - Saint-Gervais Mont Blanc to Courchevel - 166km
  • Stage 18 : July 20 - Hilly - Moûtiers to Bourg-En-Bresse - 186km
  • Stage 19 : July 21 - Flat - Moirans-en-Montagne to Poligny - 173km
  • Stage 20 : July 22 - Mountain - Belfort to Le Markstein Fellering - 133km
  • Stage 21 : July 23 - Flat - Saint-Quentin-En-Yvelines to Paris Champs-Élysées - 115km

Dan is a writer and editor living in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, and before coming to Runner’s World and Bicycling was an editor at MileSplit. He competed in cross country and track and field collegiately at DeSales University.

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The Tour de France - 2023

A tour of france's mountains.

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The Tour de France 2023

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Tour de France 2023 -stage details  

Tour de France - leader

  • International edition
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From left: Tom Pidcock of Ineos Grenadiers, Biniam Girmay of Intermarché-Circus-Wanty and Tadej Pogacar of UAE Team Emirates

Tour de France 2023: full team-by-team guide

Our in-depth look at every team, the main riders to watch and the cast of characters racing through France this summer

  • Stage-by-stage guide to this year’s Tour de France

Ag2R-Citroën

Veteran French Tour battlers notorious for wearing brown shorts. Their Australian climber Ben O’Connor had a nightmare in 2022, ripping a muscle in a crash, but O’Connor is back on form this season so they need a repeat of his 2021 feats, with Paret-Peintre and Cosnefroy likely to target hilly stages.

Team Stan Dewulf, Clément Berthet, Felix Gall, Aurélien Paret-Peintre, Ben O’Connor, Benoît Cosnefroy, Oliver Naesen, Nans Peters

Main man Ben O’Connor – Aussie mountain man still out to prove 2021’s fourth overall was not a fluke

Alpecin-Deceuninck

From a relatively small cyclo-cross squad this cannily managed Dutch team has grown into a force to be reckoned with, mainly due to the presence of Mathieu van der Poel, the most charismatic racer in the bunch, but also because the team has recruited wisely around him. At the Tour they focus on Jasper Philipsen for the sprints and perhaps the green points jersey, with VdP targeting everything bar the high mountains; he will be a favourite on stage one’s short steep hills. Van der Poel took a long rest after his Classics campaign which seems to have paid off given his form in late June.

Team Silvain Dillier, Michael Gogl, Søren Kragh Andersen, Mathieu van der Poel, Quinten Hermans, Jasper Philipsen, Jonas Rickaert, Ramon Sinkeldam

Main man Mathieu van der Poel – flying this year, with two major Classic wins and a dominant display in the Tour of Belgium: expect fireworks.

Mathieu Van Der Poel crosses the line to win the Milano-Sanremo 2023 in March.

Arkea-Samsic

This Breton-centred squad don’t have enough firepower to thrive in cycling’s most competitive milieu. Leader Warren Barguil was the future once but now looks like just another plucky contender. They will put riders in the daily daring moves but it’s hard to foresee a great deal more.

Team Warren Barguil, Clément Champoussin, Simone Guglielmi, Anthony Delaplace, Luca Mozzato, Jenthe Biermans, Matîs Louvel, Laurent Pichon

Main man Warren Barguil. “Wawa” was King of the Mountains and double stage winner in 2017, but there’s only so long you can live off past glories.

Astana Qazaqstan

Kakakhstan’s finest have changed tack by hiring Mark Cavendish; a stage win for the Manxman is the obvious target but there’s not a lot of sprint support here apart from Cees Bol, with Moscon for the grunt work beforehand. To hedge their bets, Federov and Lutsenko will target mountain stages.

Team Mark Cavendish, Aleksei Lutsenko, Cees Bol, David de la Cruz, Yevgeniy Federov, Luis Leon Sanchez, Gianni Moscon, Harold Tejada

Main man Mark Cavendish – the greatest sprinter of all needs one Tour stage win for the absolute record but it won’t be simple given the dearth of sprint stages.

Mark Cavendish celebrates a stage win during this year’s Giro d’Italia.

Bahrain Victorious

Likely to be scarred mentally by the shocking death of Gino Mäder in the Tour of Switzerland, but if that tragedy brings them together, most of the riders look to be coming to form and they have a raft of chances to be “victorious” with new British champion Wright, Poels, Bilbao and Mohoric.

Team Niklas Arndt, Phil Bauhaus, Jack Haig, Pello Bilbao, Fred Wright, Mikel Landa, Matej Mohoric, Wout Poels

Main man Mikel Landa – the Basque climber is a cult figure due to his enigmatic, tragic mien; he could make the top five or fall apart. That’s “Landismo”.

Bora-Hansgrohe

Multiple opportunities for Germany’s finest, who pulled an excellently crafted Giro d’Italia win out of the bag last year with Australian climber Jai Hindley – quite the progression since their humble beginnings as team NetApp more than 10 years ago. Once again there is no place for the sprinter Sam Bennett, who has not ridden the Tour since winning two stages and the points prize in 2020. Around Hindley there’s plenty of climbing strength with Konrad, Buchman and Higuita plus a 2022 stage winner in Jungels, and a sprinter who can look after himself in Meeus.

Team Emanuel Buchman, Marco Haller, Jai Hindley, Bob Jungels, Patrick Konrad, Nils Politt, Jordi Meeus, Danny van Poppel, plus one to be named by Friday 30 June

Main man Jai Hindley. Fourth in the recent Criterium du Dauphiné bodes well but can he step up into cycling’s most hostile environment?

A team of options and caveats. Zingle, Martin, Lafay, Izaguirre and Geschke can hope for an opportunistic stage win, while Coquard is competitive in a small group finish. But they will struggle to rival the heavyweights so will probably end up with the French fallback: the daily suicide break.

Team Bryan Coquard, Simon Geschke, Ion Izaguirre, Victor Lafay, Guillaume Martin, Anthony Perez, Alexis Renard, Axel Zingle

Main man: Guillaume Martin – a cerebral climber who has written a book on philosophy; he could scrape into the top 10 overall but that looks like his limit.

DSM-Firmenich

This squad doesn’t have the biggest budget but it has a knack of landing key wins when it matters. They split neatly into a climbing half around the evergreen Romain Bardet, and Degenkolb, Edmondson and Eeckhoff in the sprint half in support of Sam Welsford – one of the surprises of this season.

Team Nils Eeckhoff, John Degenkolb, Kevin Vermaerke, Alex Edmondson, Sam Welsford, Matthew Dinham, Chris Hamilton, Romain Bardet.

Main man Romain Bardet. No longer the force he was when he finished second in the 2016 Tour but still capable of a solid top 10 overall.

EF Education-Easypost

The American team that loves to act the kooky underdogs but the facts belie this. They had a great Tour in 2022 thanks to Magnus Cort’s stage win; this year they had notched up 20 race wins by late June. The Olympic champion Carapaz, Bettiol, Uran and Powless could all land a stage.

Team Richard Carapaz, Rigoberto Uran, Neilson Powless, Alberto Bettiol, Esteban Chaves, Magnus Cort, James Shaw, Andrey Amador

Main man Magnus Cort – behind the (sponsored) fighter pilot moustache is a ruthless stage hunter chasing his 10th Grand Tour stage win.

Magnus Cort during a climb in this year’s Giro d’Italia.

Groupama-FDJ

In their 27th Tour, as usual it’s going to be fly or flop, with a bit more pressure after leader David Gaudu’s spat with sprinter Arnaud Démare sidelined this proven winner. Much loved Thibaut Pinot starts his final Tour; expect tears aplenty, hopefully on the Champs Elysées rather than before.

Team David Gaudu, Kevin Geniets, Stefan Küng, Olivier Le Gac, Valentin Madouas, Quentin Pacher, Thibaut Pinot, Lars Van den Berg

Main man David Gaudu – is France’s best hope for a podium finish but can he bear the weight of a nation?

Ineos Grenadiers

Once upon a time, the squad reputed to be the richest in cycling were the ones to beat in the Tour, but they have lost direction since Chris Froome’s departure and Egan Bernal’s horrific crash in 2022, and are now scrabbling to keep up with Jumbo and UAE. That’s reflected in a victory haul this season of around half that of the Big Two. A lot hangs on Tom Pidcock, winner at l’Alpe d’Huez last year; with Bernal struggling to return to his best, this line-up prompts a mild chin stroke rather than a sense of shock and awe.

Team Dani Martínez, Tom Pidcock, Michal Kwiatkowski, Jonathan Castroviejo, Carlos Rodriguez, Egan Bernal, Omar Fraile, Ben Turner

Main man Tom Pidcock. Super talented and a terrifyingly good bike handler, the 23-year-old Yorkshireman needs to build on a great 2022 race.

Intermarché-Circus-Wanty

Seamless progress for the Walloon team since their Tour debut in 2018. No Belgians in their squad which won’t go down well at home, but they have a real stage win hope in Girmay, a potential top 10 finisher in Meintjes and wildcards such as Calmejane, Costa and Teunissen.

Team Lilian Calmejane, Rui Costa, Biniam Girmay, Louis Meintjes, Adrien Petit, Dion Smith, Mike Teunissen, Georg Zimmerman.

Main man Biniam Girmay – after landing a sprint stage of the Giro last year, the Eritrean is a good bet to become the first black African Tour stage winner.

Israel-PremierTech

With only five wins this year, they need to buck that trend with climber Woods, the punchy Teuns, sprinter Strong or all-rounder Clarke. They will have to box clever, because none of these is the very best at their speciality. No place for Chris Froome after his poor start to 2023.

Team Guillaume Boivin, Simon Clarke, Hugo Houle, Krists Neilands, Nick Schultz, Corbin Strong, Dylan Teuns, Michael Woods

Main man Michael Woods – 36 years old and a four-minute miler in the past, the Canadian is a decent outside bet on any steep uphill finish.

Michael Woods competes in La Route D’Occitanie-La Depeche Du Midi 2023 earlier this month.

Jayco-AlUla

All in for sprinter Groenewegen and climber Yates. Yates has had a lean 2023, but he’s notched up 10 Grand Tour stages since 2018 and will have plenty of chances in a very hard Tour. Harper and Craddock support him in the mountains; Mezgec will deliver Groenewegen in the sprints.

Lawson Craddock, Luke Durbridge, Dylan Groenewegen, Chris Harper, Chris Juul-Jensen, Luka Mezgec, Elmar Reinders, Simon Yates

Main man Dylan Groenewegen. Looking for his sixth career Tour stage win, the Dutchman has had a strong season with half a dozen wins to his name already.

Jumbo-Visma

One of the two “superteams” in the race; there are times when Jumbo seem to win when, how and where they want. Here it’s all in for Vingegaard with Küss, Van Baarle and Kelderman his mountain support crew. The biggest asset is Wout van Aert, the most powerful all-rounder in cycling, who could probably hope to win half a dozen stages if he was the team leader. What’s disconcerting is that Jumbo put out a strong squad to win this year’s Giro with Primoz Roglic, and they can afford to leave all of them out of the Tour including the Slovene.

Team Wilco Kelderman, Dylan van Baarle, Wout van Aert, Tiesj Benoot, Christopher Laporte, Nathan van Hooydonck, Sep Küss, Jonas Vingegaard

Main man Jonas Vingegaard – wraith-like Dane who had the climbing legs to break Tadej Pogacar when it mattered last year, but the second Tour win never comes easy

There’s plenty of value for money here. It’s all about stage wins. The 2019 world champion Mads Pedersen is the best bet, but Skjelmose took the recent Tour of Switzerland while Ciccone landed stages in Catalonia and the Dauphiné. They boast three newly crowned national champions in Skjelmose, Kirsch and Simmons.

Giulio Ciccone, Tony Gallopin, Alex Kirsch, Juan Pedro Lopez, Mads Pedersen, Quinn Simmons, Mattias Skjelmose, Jesper Stuyven

Main man Mads Pedersen – he has stage wins at the Giro and Paris-Nice to his name this year, and will have a good chance on the hillier days at the Tour

Lotto-Dstny

Relegated to the second division last season, Belgium’s oldest team put most of their eggs in a basket labelled Caleb Ewan. Most of the team will be dedicated to ensuring he is in the right place at sprint finishes; strongmen Vermeersch and Campenaerts may be let off the leash on the non-sprint days.

Team Caleb Ewan, Jasper de Buyst, Jacopo Guarnieri, Florian Vermeersch, Frederik Frison, Victor Campenaerts, Pascal Eenkhorn, Maxim van Gils

Main man Caleb Ewan – five Tour stages to his name so far, one more would make Lotto’s Tour.

There’s a mid-table look to cycling’s oldest team, a far cry from when Miguel Indurain won five Tours in a row. Mas can target the podium, and Jorgensen is one of the most exciting prospects in the sport, but the fact he’s rumoured to be moving on in 2024 speaks volumes.

Team Alex Aranburu, Ruben Guerreiro, Gorka Izaguirre, Matteo Jorgensen, Enric Mas, Gregor Mühlberger, Neilson Oliveira, Antonio Pedrero

Main man Enric Mas – often the bridesmaid never the bride, the Spaniard is one of the big group targeting third place behind the Big Two while aiming for better if they falter.

Soudal-Quickstep

Belgian winning machine have converted themselves to a Grand Tour team led by Remco Evenepoel, who sits this one out. Here it’s about fidgety Frenchman Julian Alaphilippe and sprinter Fabio Jakobsen. “Juju” is under pressure from manager Patrick Lefevère and needs to find his former magic touch, while Jakobsen needs to at least repeat his stage win of last year; his five victories this year suggest that’s on the cards with the support of top lead-out man Mørkøv. Asgreen, Lampaert and Cavagna will support Alaphilippe in the hills and go in the breaks when he’s having a recovery day.

Team Julian Alaphilippe, Yves Lampaert, Tim Decelercq, Dries Devenyns, Fabio Jakobsen, Kasper Asgreen, Michael Mørkøv, Remi Cavagna

Main man Julian Alaphilippe – double world champion endured a torrid 2022 but has won twice this year and will be a favourite for stage one.

Julian Alaphilippe checks over his shoulder during this year’s Criterium du Dauphine.

TotalEnergies

Once a reservoir of developing French talent, now a home for stars past their sell-by dates such as Boasson-Hagen, Oss and Sagan, while French riders Turgis and Latour are no longer cutting edge. Between them they will deliver various near misses, while a stage win would be a miracle.

Team Edvald Boasson-Hagen, Mathieu Burgaudeau, Steff Cras, Valentin Ferron, Pierre Latour, Daniel Oss, Peter Sagan, Anthony Turgis

Main man Peter Sagan. Once a mega star, the multiple world champion, Tour stage winner and record points winner is now on his farewell Tour.

UAE Team Emirates

Cycling’s other “super team”, with a wealth of strong men to rival Jumbo-Visma in support of double Tour winner Tadej Pogacar, who had taken on another dimension this year with his wins in the Tour of Flanders, Amstel Gold and Flèche Wallonne before his untimely crash in Liège-Bastogne-Liège. Behind “Pog”, Adam Yates has hit form in the Critérium du Dauphiné and won the Tour de Romandie back in May, so should prove a decent understudy. After illness ripped through their ranks in last year’s Tour, arguably contributing to Pogacar’s defeat to Vingegaard, every cough, sniffle and minor headache will be viewed with suspicion.

Team Mikkel Bjerg, Felix Grossschartner, Vejgard Stake Langen, Rafal Majka, Tadej Pogacar, Marc Soler, Matteo Trentin, Adam Yates

Main man Tadej Pogacar – cycling’s biggest winner is targeting a third Tour; wins in his national road and time trial titles suggests the form has returned after a hiatus to nurse a broken wrist.

Invited to their first Tour, the Norwegian squad have a solid reputation for developing new talent and making the most of their resources. They bring a promising line-up fronted by veteran sprinter Kristoff, climbers Johanneson and Traeen, a strong all rounder in Waerenschold, plus the gritty Rasmus Tiller at the helm.

Team Jonas Abrahamsen, Torsten Traeen, Søren Waerenschold, Anton Charmig, Jonas Gregaard, Rasmus Tiller, Tobias Halland Johannesen, Alexander Kristoff

Main man Alexander Kristoff – is long in the tooth but could still snag a stage win; in a team of Tour debutants his experience will be crucial.

Changes can be made until Friday 30 June. Team line-ups correct at time of publication

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Tour de France 2023: our selection of the most beautiful mountain stages

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Cycling Tourism Nature and Outdoor Activities Sporting Activities Mountains

Le Tour de France 2023 s'annonce très relevé avec des étapes de montagne dans l'ensemble des massifs français, l'occasion de redécouvrir la montagne en été.

Reading time: 0 min Published on 4 December 2023, updated on 29 May 2024

The most famous cycle race in the world, the Tour de France will be taking to the skies once again this year, as the 3,404km and 21 stages will take in all 5 of France's mountain ranges! The Pyrenees, the Auvergne volcanoes, the Jura mountains, the Alps and the Vosges massif... The peloton has plenty of pedalling to do and plenty of climbing to do. The grandiose landscapes, the high altitude finishes and the dizzying descents promise to be emotional highs. To experience the highs (and lows) of the Grand Loop, saddle up with our selection of the most beautiful mountain stages.

From Tarbes to Cauterets-Cambasque, the Pyrenees take centre stage

Les coureurs du Tour de France 2023 devront cette année encore gravir Le col du Tourmalet, dans les Pyrénées.

After 3 stages on the Spanish side, welcome to the French Pyrenees! First there's Bayonne and the Basque country, Dax and its thermal baths, Pau and its beautiful castle where King Henry IV was born. And then there's Tarbes, with its breathtaking views of the surrounding mountains, its palm-lined streets (yes, yes!) and its gourmet markets. The riders of the 2023 Tour de France will need a lot of courage to tear themselves away from this gentle way of life and tackle the climbs of the Aspin and terrible Tourmalet cols . The reward for all this climbing is a finish on the Cambasque plateau, overlooking the charming resort of Cauterets, in the heart of the Pyrenees National Park, where the Pic du Midi is enthroned. Want to cool off? Try the hike to the peaceful Lac d'Ilhéou . In a green setting with magnificent views and waterfalls, picnics and swimming...

The Puy de Dôme, a feast for the eyes in Auvergne

Au cœur des Volcans d'Auvergne, le Puy de Dôme fait partie du parcours du Tour de France 2023, une première en 35 ans.

The ascent of Puy de Dôme, the undisputed star of the Auvergne, will be one of the highlights of the 2023 Tour de France! The youngest and highest volcano in the Puys chain has not featured on the itinerary for 35 years. Taking on this fearsome and majestic peak and finishing with a 360° view over the gentle rolling hills of the Parc naturel régional des Volcans d'Auvergne is sure to motivate many a rider! But did you know that you can also climb this peaceful giant by mule track or on board the Panoramique des Dômes, a picturesque little cogwheel train? In just 15 minutes, you'll be transported to an altitude of 1,465 m, with the 80 volcanoes of the Puy range and the Limagne fault (listed as a UNESCO World Heritage site at your feet. To complete a stage that's full of fireworks, the Vulcania Park is not far away! Who can beat that?

Breathtaking escapes in the Jura

Le Tour de France 2023 s'attaque au Col du Grand-Colombier dans les Montagnes du Jura, offrant une vue plongeante sur les lacs des Alpes.

Expect to fall under the spell of Châtillon-sur-Chalaronne! Just 1 hour from Lyon and the Monts du Beaujolais, this small town in the Ain département, from which the Tour de France 2023 peloton will set off on 14 July, is a delightful medieval town. With its pink stone houses, flower-bedecked bridges and old market hall housing one of France's most popular traditional markets, it is also the gateway to the Dombes region, a paradise for fish farmers and birdwatchers with its landscapes of water and ponds. Take advantage of this area on foot, by boat or, ideally, by bike (it's flat!), before taking to the heights of the Montagnes du Jura , just a stone's throw away. The Pyramide du Bugey, from the top of which you can see Mont Blanc and Lake Geneva, is a must-see. The Tour de France riders attack it via the Col du Grand Colombier. At top speed. Take your time, the panorama is well worth it!

In the Alps, between lakes and legendary passes

Au cœur de la Vallée d'Aulps, près de Morzine, le lac de Montriond est sur le parcours du Tour de France 2023.

It's doubtful that the riders will enjoy the view of Lake Geneva as they take their first pedal to the metal in the Alps at Annemasse on stage 14 of the Tour de France 2023. We recommend this one, though, as well as the view of Lake Annecy and its turquoise waters. Then it's time for a series of twists and turns and climbs to the legendary passes of the Alps, including the famous Col du Feu, an unprecedented climb for the peloton. At an altitude of 1,000 metres, in the heart of the Portes du Soleil ski area, the stage finish in Morzine won't dampen the spirits of those who love nature. In summer, the little village resort in the Alps is an ideal playground for lovers of outdoor activities : a stroll along the Dérêches river, swimming in Lake Montriond, canyoning or via ferrata... the hardest thing will be to choose.

From Gets to Saint-Gervais, Mont Blanc in your sights

Entre la station des Gets et Saint-Gervais, dans les Alpes, les meilleurs grimpeurs du peloton du Tour de France 2023 franchiront le Col de la Forclaz de Montmin offrant aux spectateurs une vue spectaculaire sur le Lac d'Annecy.

For the first time since its creation, the Tour de France will start from Les Gets. Well-known to mountain bikers (the World Championships were held there in 2022), the pretty Alpine resort will kick off a 15th stage during which you'll need to have plenty of breath. The Col de la Forclaz-Montmin is on the programme. So allow yourself a break at its belvedere for a bird's-eye view of Lake Annecy before setting off again for Saint-Gervais, at the foot of Mont-Blanc. If you want to reach the highest peak in the Alps, this village resort, with its well-preserved heritage and traditions, is the ideal place to stop. And its thermal baths, renowned for the many benefits of their waters, set the well-being at the summit in a magnificent green setting.

Courchevel, star of the Alps

En 2023, les cyclistes du Tour de France font escale à Courchevel, la station prisée des 3 Vallées, dans les Alpes avec l'ascension du Col de la Loze.

The regulars call it Courch' and they come and go summer and winter as connoisseurs, just like the Tour de France caravan which is visiting the Savoyard resort for the 4th time. Welcome to the pinnacle of top-of-the-range skiing in the Alps, at the heart of the Three Valleys ski area. Courchevel tops the list not only for the size of its ski area (Méribel and Val Thorens are its famous neighbours) but also for its range of hotels (no fewer than 5 mountain palaces , from the Apogée to the Cheval Blanc, not forgetting the K2 Palace, Airelles and the Hôtel Barrière Les Neiges) and restaurants. So, with its 6 hamlets and the surrounding area, the resort has a lot to offer. Take a selfie at the top of La Saulire, take a stroll down to Lac de la Rosière, cycle down the Bike Park, spend the night in the Lacs Merlet refuge or hike through the heart of the Vallée des Avals... You're going to love it!

Full steam ahead in the Vosges

Point culminant du massif des Vosges, le col du Grand Ballon est au programme du Tour de France 2023.

Between the Lorraine plateau and the Alsace plain, the Vosges massif lives up to its reputation: a perfect blend of nature, wide open spaces, traditions and local produce, crafts and fine cheeses. Between the Grand Ballon d'Alsace and the Petit Ballon, via the famous Col de la Schlucht, the Tour de France 2023 will be taking a break from the normality of the mountains, with a new finish on the slopes of the Markstein, in the welcoming family resort of Marlstein Fellering. In the heart of the Ballons des Vosges Regional Nature Park , you can enjoy bucolic hikes, tobogganing in the mountain pastures, paragliding with a view, and mountain biking (or mountain bikes) in a landscape of absolute serenity. And for those with a sweet tooth, July is the peak of blueberry season (and the season for tarts in the farm inns).

And (finally) Paris.... and the Olympics!

Comme chaque année, le Tour de France se termine en apothéose par la remontée des Champs-Elysées à Paris.

Will the riders be in Olympic form for the triumphant finish on the Champs-Elysées on 23 July 2023? Just one year ahead of the 2024 Olympics in Paris , the route will certainly provide a magnificent prologue to the sporting event. Starting in Saint-Quentin en Yvelines, all the future Olympic venues in the Yvelines département will be on the peloton's final route. A gigantic loop will join the Colline d'Elancourt (where the mountain bike events will take place), the Golf National in Guyancourt and the Château de Versailles , which will host the equestrian events and part of the modern pentathlon competitions. A prestigious line-up of finishers for a Tour de France 2023 that's sure to be at the top of its game!

Find out more:

More information on the route of the Tour de France 2023 and nearby tourist attractions

5 minutes to find out all about the Tour de France 9 mountain skills to discover

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Tour de France 2023: Daily stage results and general classification standings

The latest updates on the winners of each stage and the top contenders for the coveted yellow jersey in the 110th edition of the Tour de France, taking place from 1 to 23 July.

Jonas Vingegaard celebrates victory in the 2023 Tour de France

Jonas Vingegaard claimed back-to-back Tour de France titles beating main rival Tadej Pogacar into second place in a repeat of the 2022 result.

Jordi Meeus (Bora-Hansgrohe) produced the best result of his career, winning the final stage on his Le Tour debut. He triumphed in a photo finish beating Jasper Philipsen and Dylan Groenewegen into second and third place, respectively.

The 2023 Tour de France , the second and most prestigious Grand Tour of the year in the men’s road cycling season , started in Bilbao on 1 July.

Check out the daily results and the general classification standings after each stage right here.

  • Tour de France 2023 preview: Full schedule and how to watch live

Sunday July 23: Stage 21 - Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines - Paris Champs-Élysées, 115.1 km

The final stage of the 2023 Tour de France came to a climactic end with Belgium’s Jordi Meeus claiming a surprise victory in a sprint for the line on the Champs-Élysées in Paris.

Meeus won by the narrowest of margins in a photo finish edging Jasper Philipsen (Alpecin Deceuninck) and Dylan Groenewegen (Team Jayco Alula) into second and third place, respectively.

Meeus celebrated an emphatic end to his debut while Denmark’s Jonas Vingegaard claimed a second consecutive Tour de France title. Vingegaard finished seven minutes, and 29 seconds ahead of Slovenia's Tadej Pogacar with Adam Yates of Great Britain taking third overall.

2023 Tour de France: Stage 21 Results - Sunday 23 July

Saint-quentin-en-yvelines - paris champs-élysées, 115.1 km.

  • Jordi Meeus (BEL, BORA-hansgrohe) 2h 56’13’’
  • Jasper Philipsen (BEL, Alpecin-Deceuninck) +0"
  • Dylan Groenewegen (NED, Team Jayco-AIUla) +0"
  • Mads Pedersen (DEN, LidI-Trek) +0"
  • Cees Bol (NED, Astana Qazaqstan Team) +0"
  • Biniam Girmay (ER, Intermarché-Circus-Wanty) +0"
  • Bryan Coquard (Cofidis) +0"
  • Søren Wærenskjold (NOR, Uno-X Pro Cycling Team) +0"
  • Corbin Strong (NZ, Israel-Premier Tech) +0"
  • Luca Mozzato (ITA, Arkéa-Samsic) +0"

2023 Tour de France: General Classification standings after Stage 21

  • Jonas Vingegaard (DEN, Jumbo-Visma) 82h 05'42"
  • Tadej Pogacar (SLO, UAE Team Emirates) +7:29"
  • Adam Yates (GBR, UAE Team Emirates) +10:56"
  • Simon Yates (GBR, Team Jayco AlUla) +12:23"
  • Carlos Rodriguez Cano (ESP, Ineos Grenadiers) +13:17"
  • Pello Bilbao (ESP, Bahrain - Victorious) +13:27"
  • Jai Hindley (AUS, BORA - hansgrohe) +14:44"
  • Felix Gall (AUT, AG2R Citroën Team) +16:09"
  • David Gaudu (FRA, Groupama) +23:08"
  • Guillaume Martin (FRA, Cofidis) +26:30"

Saturday 22 July: Stage 20 - Belfort - Le Markstein Fellering, medium mountains, 133.5 km

Despite failing to regain the yellow jersey he won in 2020 and 2021, Tadej Pogacar  ended his Tour de France on a high note.

In his last Tour de France mountain stage before retirement, home favourite Thibaut Pinot went on a solo attack to the delight of the French fans.

But the climbing specialist was unable to stay in front with first Tom Pidcock and Warren Barguil catching him before Pogacar made his bid to bridge the gap.

Overall race leader Jonas Vingegaard covered the move with Felix Gall , and the three forged clear on the closing Col du Platzerwase climb.

As things became tactical at the front, the Yates brothers - Adam and Simon - made it a lead group of five.

Vingegaard made his bid for the stage win with 250m to go, but Pogacar was too strong this time with the Dane losing second to Gall on the line.

Pinot received a hero's welcome as he crossed the line in seventh place.

2023 Tour de France: Stage 20 Results - Saturday 22 July

Belfort - le markstein fellering, medium mountains, 133.5 km.

  • Tadej Pogacar (SLO, UAE Team Emirates) 3h 27'18"
  • Felix Gall (AUT, AG2R Citroën Team) +0"
  • Jonas Vingegaard (DEN, Jumbo-Visma) +0"
  • Simon Yates (GBR, Team Jayco AlUla) +0"
  • Adam Yates (GBR, UAE Team Emirates) +7"
  • Warren Barguil (FRA, Team Arkéa Samsic) +33"
  • Thibaut Pinot (FRA, Groupama - FDJ) +33"
  • Pello Bilbao (ESP, Bahrain - Victorious) +33"
  • Tobias Halland Johannessen (NOR, Uno-X Pro Cycling Team) +50"
  • Rafał Majka (POL, UAE Team Emirates) +50"

2023 Tour de France: General Classification standings after Stage 20

  • Jonas Vingegaard (DEN, Jumbo-Visma) 79h 16'38"
  • Carlos Rodriguez Cano (ESP, Ineos Grenadiers) +12:57"

Friday 21 July: Stage 19 - Moirans-en-Montagne - Poligny, hilly, 172.8 km

Matej Mohoric denied Kasper Asgreen a second consecutive win at the 2023 Tour de France after a thrilling photo-finish sprint in Poligny.

The two riders emerged from a three-man breakaway and outsprinted Australia's Ben O'Connor, with Mohoric narrowly beating Asgreen to the finish line.

Throughout the 172.8km stage, there were numerous fragmented attacks across the field, leading to an intense pursuit among different breakaway groups in the final 20km.

Overall leader Jonas Vingegaard finished with the main peloton and kept his seven-and-a-half-minute lead on Tadej Pogacar in the general classification (GC) with just two stages remaining

2023 Tour de France: Stage 19 Results - Friday 21 July

Moirans-en-montagne - poligny, hilly, 172.8km.

  • Matej Mohoric (SLO, Bahrain-Victorious) 3h 31'02"
  • Kasper Asgreen (DEN, Soudal - Quick Step) +0"
  • Ben O'Connor (AUS, AG2R Citroen Team) +4"
  • Jasper Philipsen (BEL, Alpecin-Deceuninck) +39"
  • Mads Pedersen (DEN, Lidl - Trek) +39"
  • Christophe Laporte (FRA, Jumbo-Visma) +39"
  • Luka Mezgec (SLO, Team Jayco AlUla) +39"
  • Alberto Bettiol (ITA, EF Education-EasyPost) +39"
  • Matteo Trentin (ITA, UAE Team Emirates) +39"
  • Thomas Pidcock (GBR, INEOS Grenadiers) +39"

2023 Tour de France: General Classification standings after Stage 19

  • Jonas Vingegaard (DEN, Jumbo-Visma) 75h 49'24"
  • Tadej Pogacar (SLO, UAE Team Emirates) +7:35"
  • Adam Yates (GBR, UAE Team Emirates) +10:45"
  • Carlos Rodriguez Cano (ESP, Ineos Grenadiers) +12:01"
  • Simon Yates (GBR, Team Jayco AlUla) +12:19"
  • Pello Bilbao (ESP, Bahrain - Victorious) +12:50"
  • Jai Hindley (AUS, BORA - hansgrohe) +13:50"
  • Felix Gall (AUT, AG2R Citroën Team) +16:11"
  • Sepp Kuss (USA, Jumbo-Visma) +16:49"
  • David Gaudu (FRA, Groupama) +17:57"

Matej Mohoric crosses the finish line to win stage 19 at the 2023 Tour de France

Cycling - Tour de France - Stage 19 - Moirans-En-Montagne to Poligny - France - July 21, 2023 Team Bahrain Victorious' Matej Mohoric crosses the finish line to win stage 19

Thursday 20 July: Stage 18 - Moûtiers - Bourg-en-Bresse, flat, 184.9 km

Kasper Asgreen surprised the sprinters and claimed stage 18 of the Tour de France after a long day in the breakaway.

Following several mountain stages in the Alps, a flatter stage awaited the peloton on Thursday. A breakaway of four rider with Kasper Asgreen , Jonas Abrahamsen , Victor Campenaerts, and later Pascal Eenkhoorn managed to just stay clear of the sprinters that were breathing down their necks on the finish line.

Asgreen of Denmark proved to be the fastest of the riders in the breakaway, and he secured his team Soudal Quick Step their first stage win of this year’s Tour de France.

Jonas VIngegaard held on to the leader's yellow jersey and maintains his 7:35 advantage to Tadej Pogacar .

2023 Tour de France: Stage 18 Results - Thursday 20 July

Moûtiers to bourg-en-bresse, flat, 184.9 km.

  • Kasper Asgreen (DEN, Soudal - Quick Step) 4h 06'48"
  • Pascal Eenkhoorn (NED, Lotto Dstny) +0"
  • Jonas Abrahamsen (NOR, Uno-X Pro Cycling Team) +0"
  • Mads Pedersen (DEN, Lidl - Trek) +0"
  • Jordi Meeus (BEL, BORA - hansgrohe) +0"
  • Matteo Trentin (ITA, UAE Team Emirates) +0"
  • Christophe Laporte (FRA, Jumbo-Visma) +0"
  • Luca Mozzato (ITA, Team Arkéa Samsic) +0"

2023 Tour de France: General Classification standings after Stage 18

  • Jonas Vingegaard (DEN, Jumbo-Visma) 67h 57'51"

Kasper Asgreen claimed stage 18 of the Tour de France 2023 after a long day in the breakaway.

Cycling - Tour de France - Stage 18 - Moutiers to Bourg-En-Bresse - France - July 20, 2023 Soudal–Quick-Step's Kasper Asgreen celebrates as he crosses the finish line to win stage 18 REUTERS/Stephane Mahe

Wednesday 19 July: Stage 17 - Saint-Gervais Mont-Blanc - Courchevel, high mountains, 165.7 km

Felix Gall claimed a dramatic queen stage of the Tour de France 2023, where Jonas Vingegaard cracked Tadej Pogacar to gain more than five and a half minutes on the Slovenian. The Dane is now seven minutes and 35 seconds clear in the overall lead, and looks very likely to win his second consecutive Tour de France.

The stage winner Gall attacked his breakaway companions with six kilometres remaining of the final climb Col de la Loze. Simon Yates tried to chase down Gall, but the AG2R Citroën Team rider managed to maintain a small gap to the Brit, and he crossed the finish line solo.

The general classification leader Vingegaard dropped Pogacar 7.5 kilometres from the summit of Col de la Loze, and while the Slovenian tried to limit his losses, last year’s winner did what he could to gain as much time as possible. His lead seems unassailable with four stages remaining.

2023 Tour de France: Stage 17 Results - Wednesday 19 July

Saint-gervais mont-blanc to courchevel, high mountains, 165.7 km.

  • Felix Gall (AUT, AG2R Citroën Team) 4h 49'08"
  • Simon Yates (GBR, Team Jayco AlUla) +34"
  • Pello Bilbao (ESP, Bahrain - Victorious) +1:38"
  • Jonas Vingegaard (DEN, Jumbo-Visma) +1:52"
  • David Gaudu (FRA, Groupama - FDJ) +2:09"
  • Tobias Halland Johannessen (NOR, Uno-X Pro Cycling Team) +2:39"
  • Chris Harper (AUS, Team Jayco AlUla) +2:50"
  • Rafał Majka (POL, UAE Team Emirates) +3:43"
  • Adam Yates (GBR, UAE Team Emirates) +3:43"
  • Wilco Kelderman (NED, Jumbo-Visma) +3:49"

2023 Tour de France: General Classification standings after Stage 17

Felix Gall claimed the biggest victory of his career, as he crossed the finish line first on the queen stage of the Tour de France 2023.

Cycling - Tour de France - Stage 17 - Saint-Gervais Mont Blanc to Courchevel - France - July 19, 2023 AG2R Citroen Team's Felix Gall celebrates as he crosses the finish line to win stage 17 REUTERS/Stephane Mahe

Tuesday 18 July: Stage 16 - Passy - Combloux, individual time trial, 22.4 km

Jonas Vingegaard took a big step toward reclaiming his Tour de France title, as the Danish rider triumphed on this year’s lone time trial.

The yellow jersey wearer gained an astonishing one minute and 38 seconds to his biggest rival Tadej Pogacar , who finished second on the stage.

Before Wednesday’s queen stage, the Dane now has an advantage of 1:48 to his Slovenian rival.

2023 Tour de France: Stage 16 Results - Tuesday 18 July

Passy to combloux, individual time trial, 22.4 km.

  • Jonas Vingegaard (DEN, Jumbo-Visma) 32:26
  • Tadej Pogacar (SLO, UAE Team Emirates) +1:38"
  • Wout van Aert (BEL, Jumbo-Visma) +2:51"
  • Pello Bilbao (ESP, Bahrain - Victorious) +2:55"
  • Simon Yates (GBR, Team Jayco AlUla) +2:58"
  • Rémi Cavagna (FRA, Soudal - Quick Step )+3:06"
  • Adam Yates (GBR, UAE Team Emirates) +3:12"
  • Mattias Skjelmose (DEN, Lidl - Trek) +3:21"
  • Mads Pedersen (DEN Lidl - Trek) +3:31"
  • David Gaudu (FRA, Groupama - FDJ) +3:31

2023 Tour de France: General Classification standings after Stage 16

  • Jonas Vingegaard (DEN, Jumbo-Visma) 63h 06'53"
  • Tadej Pogacar (SLO, UAE Team Emirates) +1:48"
  • Adam Yates (GBR, UAE Team Emirates) +8:52"
  • Carlos Rodriguez Cano (ESP, Ineos Grenadiers) +8:57"
  • Jai Hindley (AUS, BORA - hansgrohe) +11:15"
  • Sepp Kuss (USA, Jumbo-Visma) +12:56"
  • Pello Bilbao (ESP, Bahrain - Victorious) +13:06"
  • Simon Yates (GBR, Team Jayco AlUla) +13:46"
  • David Gaudu (FRA, Groupama) +17:38"
  • Felix Gall (AUT, AG2R Citroën Team) +18:19"

Jonas Vingegaard won the lone time trial of the Tour de France 2023 on stage 16.

Cycling - Tour de France - Stage 16 - Passy to Combloux - France - July 18, 2023 Team Jumbo–Visma's Jonas Vingegaard wearing the yellow jersey crosses the finish line after stage 16 REUTERS/Benoit Tessier

Sunday 16 July: Stage 15 - Les Gets les Portes du Soleil - Saint-Gervais Mont-Blanc, mountain stage, 179 km

Wout Poels took the first Tour de France stage win of his career, as he crossed the finish line alone at Saint-Gervais Mont-Blanc on stage 15.

The 2016 Liège-Bastogne-Liège winner dropped his breakaway companions Wout van Aert and Marc Soler 11 kilometres from the finish and managed to maintain his advantage.

Jonas Vingegaard and Tadej Pogacar fought another alpine duel, but neither rider could get the better of the other, and they crossed the finish line together.

The yellow leader’s jersey therefore remains with Vingegaard. His advantage to Tadej Pogacar is 10 seconds.

2023 Tour de France: Stage 15 Results - Sunday 16 July

Les gets les portes du soleil to saint-gervais mont-blanc, mountain stage, 179 km.

  • Wout Poels (NED, Bahrain - Victorious) 4:40:45
  • Wout van Aert (BEL, Jumbo-Visma) +2:08"
  • Mathieu Burgaudeau (FRA, TotalEnergies) +3:00"
  • Lawson Craddock (USA, Team Jayco AlUla) +3:10"
  • Mikel Landa (ESP, Bahrain - Victorious) +3:14"
  • Thibaut Pinot (FRA, Groupama - FDJ) +3:14"
  • Guillaume Martin (FRA, Cofidis) +3:32"
  • Mattias Skjelmose (DEN, Lidl - Trek) +3:43"
  • Simon Guglielmi (FRA, Team Arkéa Samsic) +3:59"
  • Warren Barguil (FRA, Team Arkéa Samsic) +4:20

2023 Tour de France: General Classification standings after Stage 15

  • Jonas Vingegaard (DEN, Jumbo-Visma) 62h 34'17"
  • Tadej Pogacar (SLO, UAE Team Emirates) +10"
  • Carlos Rodriguez Cano (ESP, Ineos Grenadiers) +5:21"
  • Adam Yates (GBR, UAE Team Emirates) +5:40"
  • Jai Hindley (AUS, BORA - hansgrohe) +6:38"
  • Sepp Kuss (USA, Jumbo-Visma) +9:16"
  • Pello Bilbao (ESP, Bahrain - Victorious) +10:11"
  • Simon Yates (GBR, Team Jayco AlUla) +10:48"
  • David Gaudu (FRA, Groupama) +14:07"
  • Guillaume Martin (FRA, Cofidis) +14:18"

Wout Poels claimed the first Tour de France stage win of his career.

Cycling - Tour de France - Stage 15 - Les Gets Les Portes Du Soleil to Saint-Gervais Mont-Blanc - France - July 16, 2023 Team Bahrain Victorious' Wout Poels celebrates as he crosses the finish line to win stage 15 REUTERS/Stephane Mahe

Saturday 15 July: Stage 14 - Annemasse - Morzine Les Portes du Soleil, mountain stage, 151.8 km

Carlos Rodriguez claimed the biggest victory of his career, marking the second consecutive win for his team INEOS Grenadiers, on stage 14 of the 2023 Tour de France after crossing the finish line alone in Morzine.

The 22-year-old Spaniard took advantage of the mind games between Jonas Vingegaard and Tadej Pogacar, who were the strongest riders during the ascent on the Col de Joux de Plan.

The Slovenian secured second place, beating his Danish rival, but now trails Vingegaard, who picked up an extra bonus second, by 10 seconds.

2023 Tour de France: Stage 14 Results - Saturday 15 July

Annemasse - morzine les portes du soleil, mountain stage, 151.8 km.

  • Carlos Rodriguez Cano (ESP, Ineos Grenadiers) 3:58:45
  • Tadej Pogacar (SLO, UAE Team Emirates) +5"
  • Jonas Vingegaard (DEN, Jumbo-Visma) +5"
  • Adam Yates (GBR, UAE Team Emirates) +10"
  • Sepp Kuss (USA, Jumbo-Visma) +57"
  • Jai Hindley (AUS, Bora-Hansgrohe) +1:46"
  • Felix Gall (AUT, AG2R Citroën Team) +1:46"
  • Pello Bilbao (ESP, Bahrain - Victorious) +3'19"
  • Simon Yates (GBR, Team Jayco AlUla) +3'21"
  • Guillaume Martin (FRA, Cofidis) +5'57"

2023 Tour de France: General Classification standings after Stage 12

  • Jonas Vingegaard (DEN, Jumbo-Visma) 46h 34'27"
  • Carlos Rodriguez Cano (ESP, Ineos Grenadiers) +4:43"
  • Jai Hindley (AUS, BORA - hansgrohe) +4:44"
  • Adam Yates (GBR, UAE Team Emirates) +5:20"
  • Sepp Kuss (USA, Jumbo-Visma) +8:15"
  • Simon Yates (GBR, Team Jayco AlUla) +8:32"
  • Pello Bilbao (ESP, Bahrain - Victorious) +8:51"
  • Felix Gall (AUT, AG2R Citroën Team) +12:26"
  • David Gaudu (FRA, Groupama) +12:56"

Carlos Rodriguez celebrates as he crosses the finish line in Morzine Les Portes Du Soleil to win stage 14 at the 2023 Tour de France

Cycling - Tour de France - Stage 14 - Annemasse to Morzine Les Portes Du Soleil - France - July 15, 2023 Ineos Grenadiers' Carlos Rodriguez celebrates as he crosses the finish line to win stage 14

Friday 14 July: Stage 13 - Châtillon-sur-Chalaronne - Grand Colombier, mountain stage, 137.8 km

Michael Kwiatkowski of INEOS Grenadiers secured a remarkable solo victory on stage 13 of the 2023 Tour de France, conquering the iconic Grand Colombier.

The Polish rider made a decisive move with 11km to go annd successfully maintained his lead over the pursuing riders, securing his third career stage win at La Grande Boucle.

Tadej Pogacar launched a late but blistering attack to finish third and narrow the gap to overall leader Jonas Vingegaard , with the Danish rider now leading by just nine seconds.

2023 Tour de France: Stage 13 Results - Friday 14 July

Châtillon-sur-chalaronne - grand colombier, mountain stage, 137.8 km.

  • Michal Kwiatkowski (POL, INEOS Grenadiers) 3:17:33
  • Maxim Van Gils (BEL, Lotto Dstny) +47"
  • Tadej Pogacar (SLO, UAE Team Emirates) +50"
  • Jonas Vingegaard (DEN, Jumbo-Visma) +54"
  • Thomas Pidcock (GBR, INEOS Grenadiers) 1'03"
  • Jai Hindley (AUS, Bora-Hansgrohe) 1'05"
  • James Shaw (GBR, EF Education-EasyPost) 1'05"
  • Harold Tejada (COL, Astana Qazaqstan Team) 1:05"
  • Simon Yates (GBR, Team Jayco AlUla) 1'14"
  • Adam Yates (GBR, UAE Team Emirates) 1'18"
  • Tadej Pogacar (SLO, UAE Team Emirates) +9"
  • Jai Hindley (AUS, Bora-Hansgrohe) +2:51"
  • Carlos Rodriguez Cano (ESP, Ineos Grenadiers) +4:22"
  • Adam Yates (GBR, UAE Team Emirates) +5:03"
  • Simon Yates (GBR, Team Jayco AlUla) +5:04"
  • Pello Bilbao (ESP, Bahrain - Victorious) +5:25"
  • Tom Pidcock (GBR, INEOS Grenadiers) +5:35"
  • David Gaudu (FRA, Groupama) +6:52"
  • Sepp Kuss (USA, Jumbo-Visma) +7:11"

Michal Kwiatkowski celebrates win on stage 13 of the 2023 Tour de France

Cycling - Tour de France - Stage 13 - Chatillon-Sur-Chalaronne to Grand Colombier - France - July 14, 2023 Ineos Grenadiers' Michal Kwiatkowski celebrates as he crosses the finish line to win stage 13

Thursday 13 July: Stage 12 - Roanne - Belleville-en-Beaujolais, medium mountains, 168.8km

Ion Izagirre of Cofidis claimed a stunning solo victory on stage 12 of the Tour de France 2023. The 34-year-old Spaniard made a daring move from the breakaway 30 kilometres before the finish line and successfully fended off the chasing pack to claim his second stage win in the prestigious French grand tour. The Basque won his first stage in 2016.

Mathieu Burgaudeau took the second spot on the stage, while Matteo Jorgenson was third.

Jonas Vingegaard maintained his hold on the yellow leader's jersey, with the Danish rider maintaining a 17-second lead over  Tadej Pogacar in second place.

2023 Tour de France: Stage 12 Results - Thursday 13 July

Roanne to belleville-en-beaujolais, medium mountains, 168.8km.

  • Ion Izagirre (ESP, Cofidis) 3:51:42
  • Mathieu Burgaudeau (FRA, TotalEnergies) +58"
  • Matteo Jorgenson (USA, Movistar Team) +58"
  • Tiesj Benoot (BEL, Jumbo-Visma) +1:06"
  • Tobias Halland Johannessen (NOR, Uno-X Pro Cycling Team +1:11"
  • Thibaut Pinot (FRA, Groupama - FDJ) +1:13"
  • Guillaume Martin (FRA, Cofidis) +1:13"
  • Dylan Teuns (BEL, Israel - Premier Tech) +1:27"
  • Ruben Guerreiro (POR, Movistar Team) +1:27"
  • Victor Campenaerts (BEL, Lotto Dstny) +3:02"
  • Tadej Pogacar (SLO, UAE Team Emirates) +17"
  • Jai Hindley (AUS, Bora-Hansgrohe) +2:40"
  • Pello Bilbao (ESP, Bahrain - Victorious +4:36"
  • Adam Yates (GBR, UAE Team Emirates) +4:41"
  • Simon Yates (GBR, Team Jayco AlUla) +4:46"
  • Tom Pidcock (GBR, INEOS Grenadiers) +5:28"
  • David Gaudu (FRA, Groupama) +6:01"
  • Sepp Kuss (USA, Jumbo-Visma) +6:47"

Ion Izagirre claimed stage 12 of the Tour de France 2023.

Cycling - Tour de France - Stage 12 - Roanne to Belleville-En-Beaujolais - France - July 13, 2023 Cofidis' Ion Izagirre Insausti celebrates as he crosses the finish line to win stage 12 REUTERS/Stephane Mahe

Wednesday 12 July: Stage 11 - Clermont-Ferrand - Moulins, flat, 179.8km

Jasper Philipsen secured his fourth stage win of this year’s Tour de France, as the Belgian once again proved to be the fastest rider of the peloton in a bunch sprint.

The green jersey wearer Philpsen won ahead of Dylan Groenewegen and Phil Bauhaus .

Jonas Vingegaard is still in the yellow leader’s jersey, after a stage that saw no changes in the top ten of the general classification.

2023 Tour de France: Stage 11 Results - Wednesday 12 July

Clermont-ferrand to moulins, flat, 179.8km.

  • Jasper Philipsen (BEL, Alpecin-Deceuninck) 4:01:07
  • Dylan Groenewegen (NED, Team Jayco AlUla) +0"
  • Phil Bauhaus (GER, Bahrain - Victorious) +0"
  • Bryan Coquard (FRA, Cofidis) +0"
  • Alexander Kristoff (NOR, Uno-X Pro Cycling Team) +0"
  • Peter Sagan (SLK, TotalEnergies) +0"
  • Wout van Aert (BEL, Jumbo-Visma) +0"
  • Sam Welsford (AUS, Team dsm - firmenich) +0"

2023 Tour de France: General Classification standings after Stage 11

  • Carlos Rodriguez Cano (ESP, Ineos Grenadiers) +4:24"

Jasper Philipsen claimed his fourth stage win at the 2023 Tour de France.

Cycling - Tour de France - Stage 11 - Clermont-Ferrand to Moulins - France - July 12, 2023 Alpecin–Deceuninck's Jasper Philipsen celebrates as he crosses the finish line to win stage 11 REUTERS/Gonzalo Fuentes

Tuesday 11 July: Stage 10 - Vulcania - Issoire, medium mountains, 167.2km

Pello Bilbao of Bahrain-Victorious claimed the first Spanish Tour de France stage win in five years as he outsprinted his breakaway companions in a thriliing finale on stage 10.

Prior to the sprint finish, Krists Neilands of Israel-Premier Tech was caught just three kilometres from the finish line after the Latvian tried to go solo 30 kilometres earlier.

Several riders from the breakaway attacked in the final, where Bilbao broke free with Georg Zimmermann of Intermarché-Circus-Wanty. Ben O'Connor of AG2R Citroën Team managed to bridge accross right before Bilbao launched his sprint.

Neither Zimmerman nor O’Connor could respond, and the 33-year-old Spaniard could take his first-ever Tour de France stage win. A victory he dedicated to his former teammate Gino Mäder, who tragically lost his life last month after a crash at the Tour de Suisse.

In the general classification, Jonas Vingegaard crossed the finish line alongside the other favourites, and he retains his 17-second advantage over Tadej Pogacar in second place. Bilbao advanced from 11 th to fifth position in the overall standings.

2023 Tour de France: Stage 10 Results - Tuesday 11 July

Vulcania to issoire, medium mountains, 167.2km.

  • Pello Bilbao (ESP, Bahrain - Victorious 3:52:34
  • Georg Zimmermann (GER, Intermarché - Circus - Wanty) +0"
  • Ben O'Connor (AUS, AG2R Citroën Team) +0"
  • Krists Neilands (LAT, Israel - Premier Tech) +0"
  • Esteban Chaves (COL, EF Education-EasyPost) +0"
  • Antonio Pedrero (ESP, Movistar Team) +3"
  • Mattias Skjelmose (DEN, Lidl - Trek) +27"
  • Michał Kwiatkowski (POL, INEOS Grenadiers) +27"
  • Warren Barguil (FRA, Team Arkéa Samsic) +30"
  • Julian Alaphilippe (FRA, Soudal - Quick Step) +32"

2023 Tour de France: General Classification standings after Stage 10

  • Jonas Vingegaard (DEN, Jumbo-Visma) 42h 33'13"
  • Pello Bilbao (ESP, Bahrain - Victorious +4:34"
  • Adam Yates (GBR, UAE Team Emirates) +4:39"
  • Simon Yates (GBR, Team Jayco AlUla) +4:44"
  • Tom Pidcock (GBR, INEOS Grenadiers) +5:26"
  • Sepp Kuss (USA, Jumbo-Visma) +6:45"

Pello Bilbao dedicated his stage win to the late Gino Mäder.

Cycling - Tour de France - Stage 10 - Vulcania to Issoire - France - July 11, 2023 Team Bahrain Victorious' Pello Bilbao Lopez celebrates as he crosses the finish line to win stage 10 REUTERS/Benoit Tessier

Sunday 9 July: Stage 9 - Saint-Léonard-de-Noblat - Puy de Dôme, 182.4km

The iconic finish at Puy de Dôme , a 13.3 km stretch at 7.7% average gradient, returned to the race for the first time since 1988.

The stage was forecast to be a battle between overall leader Jonas Vingegaard and Tadej Pogacar but it turned into a heartbreaking loss for Matteo Jorgenson. The U.S. rider who was stung by a wasp and needed to be attended to by the race doctor with 72km to go, produced a brave 50km solo effort and was caught 450m from the finish by Canada's Michael Woods.

Meanwhile, Pogacar gained eight seconds on Vingegaard. 

2023 Tour de France: Stage 9 Results - Sunday 9 July

Saint-léonard-de-noblat to puy de dôme, 182.4km.

Michael Woods (CAN, Israel Premier Tech) 4:19:41

Pierre Latour (FRA, TotalEnergies) +28

Matej Mohoric (SLO, Bahrain - Victorious) +35

Matteo Jorgensen (USA, Movistar) +35

Clement Berthet (FRA, AG2R Citroën) + 55

Neilson Powless (USA, EF Education-EasyPost) +1:23

Alexej Lutsenko (UKR, Astana Qazaqstan Team) + 1:39

Jonas Gregaard (DEN, Uno-X Pro Cycling Team) +1:58

Mathieu Burgaudeau (FRA, TotalEnergies) + 2:16

David de la Cruz (SPA, Astana Qazaqstan Team) + 2:34

2023 Tour de France: General Classification standings after Stage 9

  • Jonas Vingegaard (DEN, Jumbo-Visma) 38h 37'46"
  • Romain Bardet (FRA, Team DSM - Firmenich) +6:58"

Saturday 8 July: Stage 8 - Libourne - Limoges, hilly, 200.7km

Mads Pederson held off triple stage winner Jasper Philipsen and Wout van Aert to clinch stage eight of the Tour de France in 4:12:26.

Van Aert had looked to be in a position to take the stage but was forced to apply the brakes after getting blocked by his own Jumbo-Visma teammate Christophe Laporte . The Belgian was able to recover to catch third.

Earlier in the race, joint record holder for stage wins Mark Cavendish was forced to abandon his 14th and expected last Tour after he was caught in a crash with 63km to go.

The Manx Missile appeared to have injured his shoulder after a touch of wheels in the peloton forced him off his bike and onto the tarmac.

It's been a heartbreaking 24 hours for Cavendish who was denied a record win yesterday (Friday) after suffering a mechanical issue in his sprint showdown with Philipsen.

In the GC, Jonas Vingegaard retained the yellow jersey, while Great Britain's Simon Yates slid two places into sixth following his crash with just 5km of the race left to go.

2023 Tour de France: Stage 8 Results - Saturday 8 July

Libourne to limoges, hilly, 200.7km.

  • Mads Pederson (DEN, Lidl - Trek) 4:12:26
  • Jasper Philipsen (BEL, Alpecin - Deceuninck) +0"
  • Dylan Groenewegen (NED, Jayco AlUla) +0"
  • Nils Eekhoff (NED, Team DSM - Firmenich) +0"
  • Jasper De Buyst (BEL, Lotto Dstny) +0"
  • Rasmus Tiller (NOR, Uno-X Pro Cycling Team) +0"
  • Corbin Strong (NZL, Israel - Premier Tech) +0"
  • Tadej Pogacar (SLO, UAE Team Emirates) +0"

2023 Tour de France: General Classification standings after Stage 8

  • Jonas Vingegaard (DEN, Jumbo-Visma) 34h 10'03"
  • Tadej Pogacar (SLO, UAE Team Emirates) +25"
  • Jai Hindley (AUS, Bora-Hansgrohe) +1:34"
  • Carlos Rodriguez Cano (ESP, Ineos Grenadiers) +3:30"
  • Adam Yates (GBR, UAE Team Emirates) +3:40"
  • Simon Yates (GBR, Team Jayco AlUla) +4:01"
  • David Gaudu (FRA, Groupama - FDJ) +4:03"
  • Romain Bardet (FRA, Team DSM - Firmenich) +4:43"
  • Thomas Pidcock (GBR, INEOS Grenadiers) +4:43"
  • Sepp Kuss (USA, Jumbo-Visma) +5:28"

Friday 7 July: Stage 7 - Mont-de-Marsan - Bordeaux, flat, 169.9km

Jasper Philipsen of Alpecin-Deceuninck got his hat-trick, as he claimed his third sprint victory on stage 7 of the 2023 Tour de France.

The points classification leader won ahead of Mark Cavendish of Astana Qazaqstan Team and Biniam Girmay of Intermarché - Circus - Wanty.

A breakaway tried to challenge the peloton for the stage win, but it was inevitable that the sprinters were going to battle it out in the end.

The GC favourites, including Jonas Vingegaard , crossed the finish line in the peloton, and the Jumbo-Visma rider retained the yellow leader’s jersey.

2023 Tour de France: Stage 7 Results - Friday 7 July

Mont-de-marsan to bordeaux, flat, 169.9km.

  • Jasper Philipsen (BEL, Alpecin-Deceuninck) 3hr 46'28"
  • Mark Cavendish (GBR, Astana Qazaqstan Team) +0"
  • Biniam Girmay (ERI, Intermarché - Circus - Wanty) +0"

2023 Tour de France: General Classification standings after Stage 7

  • Jonas Vingegaard (DEN, Jumbo-Visma) 29h 57'12"
  • Simon Yates (GBR, Team Jayco AlUla) +3:14"

Jasper Philipsen has won all three sprint finishes so far at the 2023 Tour de France.

Cycling - Tour de France - Stage 7 - Mont-De-Marsan to Bordeaux - France - July 7, 2023 Alpecin–Deceuninck's Jasper Philipsen celebrates as he crosses the finish line to win stage 7 REUTERS/Stephane Mahe

Thursday 6 July: Stage 6 - Tarbes to Cauterets-Cambasque, high mountains, 144.9km

Tadej Pogacar of UAE Emirates won the mountainous stage 6 in the Pyrenees ahead of reigning Tour de France champion Jonas Vingegaard , who took over the leader’s jersey.

The first part of the stage was dominated by Jumbo-Visma and Vingegaard, who put pressure on the penultimate climb Col du Tourmalet. First, overnight leader Jai Hindley  was dropped by the pace of Sepp Kuss (Jumbo-Visma).

Shortly after, Vingegaard attacked on climb, and only Pogacar could follow. The Dane’s teammate Wout van Aert got into the early breakaway and was waiting on the descent to pilot his captain into the final kilometres of the last climb - Cauterets-Cambasque.

Defending champion Vingegaard attacked again on the final climb with 4.5 kilomtres to the finish, but Pogacar stayed in his wheel. Two kilometres later, the Slovenian opened up a gap to the Dane. The two-time Tour de France winner managed to stay and claim his tenth Tour de France stage win.

In the GC, Vingegaard now leads by 25 seconds to Tadej Pogacar in second place.

2023 Tour de France: Stage 6 Results - Thursday 6 July

Tarbes to cauterets-cambasque, high mountains, 144.9km.

  • Tadej Pogacar (SLO, UAE Team Emirates) 3hr 54'27"
  • Jonas Vingegaard (DEN, Jumbo-Visma) +24"
  • Tobias Halland Johannessen (NOR, Uno-X Pro Cycling Team) +1:22"
  • Ruben Guerreiro (POR, Movistar Team) +2:06"
  • James Shaw (GBR, EF Education-EasyPost) +2:15"
  • Jai Hindley (AUS, Bora-Hansgrohe) +2:39"
  • Carlos Rodríguez (SPA, INEOS Grenadiers) +2:39"
  • Simon Yates (GBR, Team Jayco AlUla) +2:39"
  • Adam Yates (GBR, UAE Team Emirates) +3:11"
  • Romain Bardet (FRA, Team dsm - firmenich) +3:12"

2023 Tour de France: General Classification standings after Stage 6

  • Jonas Vingegaard (DEN, Jumbo-Visma)
  • Romain Bardet (FRA, Team dsm - firmenich) +4:43"

Tadej Pogacar claimed stage six of the 2023 Tour de France.

Cycling - Tour de France - Stage 6 - Tarbes to Cauterets-Cambasque - France - July 6, 2023 UAE Team Emirates' Tadej Pogacar celebrates as he crosses the finish line to win stage 6 REUTERS/Stephane Mahe

Wednesday 5 July: Stage 5 - Pau to Laruns, high mountains, 162.7km

General Classification podium contender Jai Hindley of BORA-Hansgrohe claimed the first mountain stage of the 2023 Tour de France. He also took over the leader’s yellow jersey from Adam Yates . Australian rider Hindley had sneaked into a big breakaway, where he attacked on the last categorised climb, Col de Marie Blanc. Hindley managed to maintain a gap to the GC favourites to take his first ever Tour de France stage.

Behind the stage winner, reigning champion Jonas Vingegaard had dropped two-time Tour de France winner Tadej Pogacar and others on the last steep climb, and the Dane started the final descent with a 40-second advantage to the Slovenian.

Vingegaard crossed the finish line in fifth place, 34 seconds behind Hindley but gained more than a minute on his biggest rival for the overall win, Pogacar. Last year’s winner moves up to second place in the GC, 47 seconds behind Hindley, who was awarded 18 bonus second on the stage. Pogacar is in sixth place, 1:40 behind the leader’s jersey.

2023 Tour de France: Stage 5 Results - Wednesday 5 July

Pau to laruns, high mountains, 162.7km.

  • Jai Hindley (AUS, Bora-Hansgrohe) 3hr 57'07"
  • Giulio Ciccone (ITA, Lidl - Trek) +32"
  • Felix Gall (AUT, AG2R Citroën Team) +32"
  • Emanuel Buchmann (GER, BORA - hansgrohe) +32"
  • Jonas Vingegaard (DEN, Jumbo-Visma) +34"
  • Mattias Skjelmose (DEN, Lidl - Trek) +1:38"
  • Daniel Felipe Martínez (COL, INEOS Grenadiers) +1:38"
  • David Gaudu (FRA, Groupama - FDJ) +1:38"
  • Carlos Rodríguez (ESP, INEOS Grenadiers) +1:38"

2023 Tour de France: General Classification standings after Stage 5

  • Jai Hindley (AUS, Bora-Hansgrohe) 22hr 15'12"
  • Jonas Vingegaard (DEN, Jumbo-Visma) +47"
  • Giulio Ciccone (ITA, Lidl - Trek) +1:03"
  • Emanuel Buchmann (GER, BORA - hansgrohe) +1:11"
  • Adam Yates (GBR, UAE Team Emirates) +1:34"
  • Tadej Pogacar (SLO, UAE Team Emirates) +1:40"
  • Simon Yates (Team Jayco AlUla) +1:40"
  • Mattias Skjelmose (DEN, Lidl - Trek) +1:56"
  • Carlos Rodriguez Cano (ESP, Ineos Grenadiers) +1:56"
  • David Gaudu (Groupama - FDJ) +1:56"

Jai Hindley claimed the first mountain stage of the 2023 Tour de France.

Cycling - Tour de France - Stage 5 - Pau to Laruns - France - July 5, 2023 Bora–Hansgrohe's Jai Hindley celebrates as he crosses the finish line to win stage 5 REUTERS/Stephane Mahe

Tuesday 4 July: Stage 4 - Dax to Nogaro, flat, 181.8km

Jasper Philpsen of Alpecin-Deceuninck sprinted to his second consecutive stage win on stage four of this year's Tour de France. In a close sprint finish, the Belgian threw his bike at the finish line to win right ahead of the Australian Caleb Ewan (Lotto Dstny).

A few crashes on the final kilomtres did not change anything among the GC favourites. Adam Yates crossed the finish line within the peloton, and the UAE Emirates rider retained the yellow leader's jersey.

2023 Tour de France: Stage 4 Results - Tuesday 4 July

Dax to nogaro, flat, 181.8km.

  • Jasper Philipsen (BEL, Alpecin-Deceuninck) 4hr 25'28"
  • Caleb Ewan (AUS, Lotto Dstny) +0"
  • Danny van Poppel (NED, BORA - hansgrohe) +0"
  • Luka Mezgec (SLO, Team Jayco AlUla) +0

2023 Tour de France: General Classification standings after Stage 4

  • Adam Yates (GBR, UAE Team Emirates) 9hr 09'18"
  • Tadej Pogacar (SLO, UAE Team Emirates) +6"
  • Simon Yates (GBR, Team Jayco Alula) +6"
  • Victor Lafay (FRA, Cofidis) +12"
  • Wout van Aert (BEL, Jumbo-Visma) +16"
  • Jonas Vingegaard (DEN, Jumbo-Visma) +17"
  • Jai Hindley (AUS, Bora-Hansgrohe) +22"
  • Michael Woods (CAN, Israel-Premier Tech) +22"
  • Mattias Skjelmose (DEN, Lidl - Trek) +22"
  • Carlos Rodriguez Cano (ESP, Ineos Grenadiers) +22"

Jasper Philipsen sprinted to victory on stage three of the 2023 Tour de France.

  • Jul 3, 2023 Foto del lunes del pedalista del Alpecin–Deceuninck Jasper Philipsen celebrando tras ganar la tercera etapa del Tour de Francia REUTERS/Stephane Mahe

Monday 3 July: Stage 3 - Amorebieta-Etxano to Bayonne, flat, 193.5km

Jasper Philipsen of Alpecin-Deceuninck claimed the first sprint stage finish of the 2023 Tour de France, as the peloton left Spain to finish in Bayonne, France. It was the third Tour de France stage win for the Belgian sprinter.

The leader's yellow jersey stayed with Adam Yates, who came through the stage unscathed. He has a six-second lead to UAE Emirates teammate Tadej Pogacar.

2023 Tour de France: Stage 3 Results - Monday 3 July

Amorebieta-etxano to bayonne, flat, 193.5km.

  • Jasper Philipsen (BEL, Alpecin-Deceuninck) 4hr 43'15"
  • Fabio Jakobsen (NED, Soudal - Quick Step) +0"
  • Dylan Groenewegen (NED, Team Jayco AlUla) +0

2023 Tour de France: General Classification standings after Stage 3

  • Mikel Landa (ESP, Bahrain Victorious) +22"

Sunday 2 July: Stage 2 - Vitoria-Gasteiz to Saint-Sébastien, hilly, 208.9km

Frenchman Victor Lafay (Cofidis) timed his attack to perfection pulling away from the peloton with a kilometre left to sprint to a maiden Tour de France stage win in Saint-Sébastien.

Lafay’s brave sprint to the finish gave Cofidis their first win since 2008 with Wout van Aert finishing a few bike lengths behind him in second place.

Tadej Pogacar , bidding for a third yellow jersey after losing his title to Jonas Vingegaard last year, again crossed the line in third place for second in the general classification.

First-stage winner, Adam Yates , held onto the yellow jersey finishing the stage in 21st place, one spot behind brother Simon .

2023 Tour de France: Stage 2 Results - Sunday 2 July

Vitoria-gasteiz to saint-sébastien, medium mountains, 208.9km.

  • Victor Lafay (FRA, Cofidis) 4hr 46'39"
  • Thomas Pidcock (GBR, Ineos Grenadiers) +0"
  • Pello Bilbao Lopez (ESP, Bahrain Victorious) +0"
  • Michael Woods (CAN, Israel - Premier Tech) +0"
  • Romain Bardet (FRA, Team DSM - Firmenich) +0"
  • Dylan Teuns (BEL, Israel - Premier Tech) +0
  • Jai Hindley (AUS, Bora - Hansgrohe) +0"
  • Steff Cras (BEL, Totalenergies) +0"

2023 Tour de France: General Classification standings after Stage 2

Saturday 1 july: stage 1 - bilbao to bilbao, medium mountains, 182km.

Britain's  Yates twins  pulled away from the lead group inside the last 10km of the Grand Départ with  Adam  easing clear of  Simon  inside the final kilometre to take his first Tour de France stage win in Bilbao.

Tadej Pogacar , bidding for a third yellow jersey after losing his title to  Jonas Vingegaard  last year, won the sprint for third and punched the air as he celebrated gaining a four-second time bonus on his rivals as well as a stage win for his UAE Team Emirates colleague in northern Spain.

Thibaut Pinot  was fourth with reigning champion Vingegaard safely in the lead group in ninth place.

2023 Tour de France: Stage 1 Results - Saturday 1 July

Bilbao to bilbao, medium mountains, 182km.

  • Adam Yates (GBR, UAE Team Emirates) 4hr 22'49"
  • Simon Yates (GBR, Team Jayco Alula) +4"
  • Tadej Pogacar (SLO, UAE Team Emirates) +12"
  • Thibaut Pinot (FRA, Groupama-FDJ) +12"
  • Michael Woods (CAN, Israel-Premier Tech) +12"
  • Jai Hindley (AUS, Bora-Hansgrohe) +12"
  • Skjelmose Mattias Jensen (DEN, Lidl-Trek) +12"
  • Jonas Vingegaard (DEN, Jumbo-Visma) +12"
  • David Gaudu (FRA, Groupama-FDJ) +12"

Tour de France 2023: General Classification standings after Stage 1

  • Simon Yates (GBR, Team Jayco Alula) +8"
  • Tadej Pogacar (SLO, UAE Team Emirates) +18"
  • Thibault Pinot (FRA, Groupama-FDJ) +22"

Day-by-day route of the 2023 Tour de France

  • Saturday 1 July: Stage 1 - Bilbao-Bilbao (182km)
  • Sunday 2 July: Stage 2 - Vitoria-Gasteiz - Saint-Sebastian (208.9km)
  • Monday 3 July: Stage 3 - Amorebieta - Etxano-Bayonne (187.4 km)
  • Tuesday 4 July: Stage 4 - Dax - Nogaro (181.8 km)
  • Wednesday 5 July: Stage 5 - Pau - Laruns (162.7 km)
  • Thursday 6 July: Stage 6 - Tarbes - Cauterets-Cambasque (144.9 km)
  • Friday 7 July: Stage 7 - Mont-de-Marsan - Bordeaux (169.9 km)
  • Saturday 8 July: Stage 8 - Libourne - Limoges (200.7 km)
  • Sunday 9 July: Stage 9 - Saint-Léonard-de-Noblat - Puy de Dôme (182.4 km)
  • Monday 10 July: Rest Day
  • Tuesday 11 July: Stage 10 - Vulcania - Issoire (167.2 km)
  • Wednesday 12 July: Stage 11 - Clermont-Ferrand - Moulins (179.8 km)
  • Thursday 13 July: Stage 12 - Roanne - Belleville-en-Beaujolais (168.8 km)
  • Friday 14 July: Stage 13 - Châtillon-sur-Chalaronne - Grand Colombier (137.8 km)
  • Saturday 15 July: Stage 14 - Annemasse - Morzine Les Portes du Soleil (151.8 km)
  • Sunday 16 July Stage 15 - Les Gets les portes du soleil - Saint-Gervais Mont-Blanc (179 km)
  • Monday 17 July: Rest Day
  • Tuesday 18 July: Stage 16 - Passy - Combloux (22.4 km individual time trial)
  • Wednesday 19 July: Stage 17 - Saint-Gervais-Mont-Blanc - Courchevel (165.7 km)
  • Thursday 20 July: Stage 18 - Moûtiers - Bourg-en-Bresse (184.9 km)
  • Friday July 21: Stage 19 - Moirans-en-Montagne - Poligny (172.8 km)
  • Saturday July 22: Stage 20 - Belfort - Le Markstein Fellering (133.5 km)
  • Sunday July 23: Stage 21 - Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines - Paris Champs-Élysées (115.1 km)

How to watch the Tour de France 2023

The Tour de France will be shown live in 190 countries. Here is a list of the official broadcast partners across different territories.

  • Basque Country - EiTB
  • Belgium - RTBF and VRT
  • Czech Republic - Česká Televize
  • Denmark - TV2
  • Europe - Eurosport
  • France - France TV Sport and Eurosport France
  • Germany - Discovery+ and ARD
  • Ireland - TG4
  • Italy - Discovery+ and RAI Sport
  • Luxemburg - RTL
  • Netherlands - Discovery+ and NOS
  • Norway - TV2
  • Portugal - RTP
  • Scandinavia - Discovery+
  • Slovakia - RTVS
  • Slovenia - RTV SLO
  • Spain - RTVE
  • Switzerland - SRG-SSR
  • United Kingdom - Discovery+ and ITV
  • Wales - S4C
  • Canada - FloBikes
  • Colombia - CaracolTV
  • Latin America & Caribbean: ESPN
  • South America - TV5 Monde
  • United States - NBC Sports and TV5 Monde

Asia Pacific

  • Australia - SBS
  • China - CCTV and Zhibo TV
  • Japan - J Sports
  • New Zealand - Sky Sport
  • South-East Asia - Global Cycling Network and Eurosport

Middle East and Africa

  • The Middle East and North Africa - BeIN Sports and TV5 Monde
  • Subsaharan Africa - Supersport and TV5 Monde

Tadej POGACAR

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  1. Tour de France 2023 Stage 17 Preview: Alpine Monster To Offer A Tadej Pogacar Return?

  2. Tour de France 2023 Stage 21 Preview: The Prestigious Paris Sprint Day

  3. Tour de France 2023 S1E10 [DSM] (Bientôt Paris)

  4. Tour de France 2023 Stage 6 Preview: Tadej Pogacar's Rebound Day?

  5. Tour de France 2023 Stage 6 Preview

  6. Tour de France 2023 Stage 7 Preview: A Classic Bordeaux Sprint Finish

COMMENTS

  1. 2023 Tour de France

    The 2023 Tour de France was the 110th edition of the Tour de France.It started in Bilbao, Spain, on 1 July and ended with the final stage at Champs-Élysées, Paris, on 23 July.. Defending champion Jonas Vingegaard (Team Jumbo-Visma) won the general classification for the second year in a row. Two-time champion Tadej Pogačar (UAE Team Emirates) finished in second place, with Adam Yates (UAE ...

  2. List of teams and cyclists in the 2023 Tour de France

    1. Twenty-two teams are scheduled to take part in the 2023 Tour de France. [1] All 18 UCI WorldTeams have been automatically invited. They were joined by 4 UCI ProTeams - the two highest placed UCI ProTeams in 2022 ( Lotto-Dstny and Team TotalEnergies ), along with Uno-X Pro Cycling Team and Israel-Premier Tech who were selected by Amaury ...

  3. Tour de France

    The Tour de France (French pronunciation: [tuʁ də fʁɑ̃s]; English: Tour of France) is an annual men's multiple-stage bicycle race held primarily in France. It is the oldest of the three Grand Tours (the Tour, the Giro d'Italia, and the Vuelta a España) and is generally considered the most prestigious.. The race was first organized in 1903 to increase sales for the newspaper L'Auto and ...

  4. Tour de France 2023: Results & News

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  5. Tour de France 2023: The stage-by-stage story of the race

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    The first Tour de France ever staged in 1903 granted a prize of 20,000 francs, which amounts to approximately $22,280. For 2023, a grand total of €2,308,200 is on offer ($2,526,735). This number, however, is not all given to one rider, but rather split among top general classification riders, stage winners, top sprinters and winners of other ...

  8. 2023 Tour de France route

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  9. Official website of Tour de France 2023

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  11. When is the Tour de France 2023? Start date, schedule, route, confirmed

    The total distance of the Tour de France 2023 is 3,404 kilometres (2,115 miles). The 2022 race covered 3,328km (2,068 miles), with only two rest days for riders along the way. That made it the ...

  12. Tour de France 2023: Route and stages

    The 2023 Tour de France set off on Saturday 1 July in Bilbao, Spain, and finished on Sunday the 23rd in Paris. Read about the entire route of the 2023 Tour de France. Please click on the links in underneath scheme for in-depth information on the individual stages. Tour de France 2023 stages.

  13. 2023 Men's Tour de France

    Here are the stages for the 2023 Tour de France: Stage 1: July 1 - Hilly - Bilbao to Bilbao - 182km. Stage 2: July 2 - Hilly - Vitoria-Gasteiz to Saint-Sébastien - 209km. Stage 3: July 3 - Flat ...

  14. The Tour de France 2023 in English

    A GUIDE TO THE ROUTE This year's Tour de France starts off in the Basque country of Northern Spain, before entering France on Monday July 3rd for a stage finish in the Basque city of Bayonne. It's after day 4 spent crossing the low lying land between Dax and Nogaro, a small town in the Armagnac area of Gascony, that the difficulties begin.Day 5 is the first of two classic Pyrenean stages ...

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    No place for Chris Froome after his poor start to 2023. Team Guillaume Boivin, Simon Clarke, Hugo Houle, Krists Neilands, Nick Schultz, Corbin Strong, Dylan Teuns, Michael Woods. Main man Michael ...

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  18. Tour de France 2023: the mountain stages to follow this summer

    Reading time: 7 min Published on 4 December 2023, updated on 29 May 2024. The most famous cycle race in the world, the Tour de France will be taking to the skies once again this year, as the 3,404km and 21 stages will take in all 5 of France's mountain ranges! The Pyrenees, the Auvergne volcanoes, the Jura mountains, the Alps and the Vosges ...

  19. Tour de France 2023: Daily stage results and general classification

    Jonas Vingegaard claimed back-to-back Tour de France titles beating main rival Tadej Pogacar into second place in a repeat of the 2022 result.. Jordi Meeus (Bora-Hansgrohe) produced the best result of his career, winning the final stage on his Le Tour debut. He triumphed in a photo finish beating Jasper Philipsen and Dylan Groenewegen into second and third place, respectively.

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    Stage 19. 21 July 2023 - Moirans-en-Montagne to Poligny, 173 km (107 mi) On stage 19, Matej Mohorič (Team Bahrain Victorious) won by the width of a rim to beat Asgreen in a photo finish in Poligny. After winning the stage, Mohorič paid tribute to his late teammate Gino Mäder, who died in a crash at in the Tour de Suisse in June.

  22. 2023 Tour de France

    English: 2023 Tour de France. cycling race. Statements. instance of. Tour de France. 0 references. subclass of. 2.UWT. 0 references ... 4,644 × 3,992; 631 KB. media legend [[Jonas Vingegaard]] vandt løbet. Her i den [[gule førertrøje]] på [[14. etape af Tour de France 2023|14. etape]]. (Danish) Jonas Vingaard a remporté la course. Ici ...

  23. Category:2023 Tour de France

    Pages in category "2023 Tour de France". The following 7 pages are in this category, out of 7 total. This list may not reflect recent changes . 2023 Tour de France.

  24. 2023 ATP Tour

    The 2023 ATP Tour was the global elite men's professional tennis circuit organised by the Association of Tennis Professionals (ATP) for the 2023 tennis season. The 2023 ATP Tour calendar comprised the Grand Slam tournaments, supervised by the International Tennis Federation (ITF), the ATP Finals , the ATP Tour Masters 1000 , the United Cup ...