Tour de France 2022 route

From Copenhagen to Paris, the full map of the 2022 Tour

The 2022 Tour de France starts on July 1 in Copenhagen, Denmark and ends in Paris on Sunday July 24 after 3328km of racing. The 21 days include every aspect of bike racing, which you can dissect in more detail in our Tour de France preview .

For the first time since 2017, the Tour begins with a city-centre time trial, the Copenhagen test followed up by two flat stages across the country from Roskilde to Nyborg and then south from Vejle to Sønderborg. The riders will fly to France on Sunday evening after stage 3 and enjoy an extra rest day before starting the real lap of France.

Copenhagen is arguably the best bike city in the world, where 1.4 million people a day travel by bike – more than in the whole of the USA. The Danish capital will celebrate cycling during the Grand Départ, with a party atmosphere expected for the opening time trial.

The 13.2km city-centre course includes 18 corners and visits the Little Mermaid and other landmarks but Filippo Ganna (Ineos Grenadiers) will have little time to enjoy the views as he dives through the corners at close to 54kph.

The world time trial champion is the favourite to win and so pull on the first yellow jersey but should be challenged by Stefan Küng (Groupama-FDJ), Wout van Aert (Jumbo-Visma) and other time triallists willing to take risks in the corners.

The overall contenders will also be fighting for every second, with Primož Roglič hoping to gain a psychological advantage on Tadej Pogačar , while everyone else tries to limit their losses on the two Slovenians.

Following the rest day and the transfer to France, racing returns on Tuesday July 5 with stage 4 near the northern French coast via an inland loop between Dunkirk and Calais. The 171km stage includes several hills and the Cap Blanc Nez climb on the white cliffs just 10km from the finish.

Things get far more serious for the overall contenders on stage 5, which includes 11 sectors and a total 19.4km of Paris-Roubaix cobbles. They come in the second half of the 153.7km stage and could, like in previous years, cause crashes, significant time gaps, heartbreak and glory for the winner.  

Things gets serious in the Alps

After tackling the cobbles a 220km hilly stage in Lorraine lies in wait before the first summit finish of the race – the stage 7 test up to Super Planche des Belles Filles.

La Planche des Belles Filles was first climbed in the 2012 Tour de France when Chris Froome won the stage and Bradley Wiggins took the yellow jersey, and last in 2020 when Pogačar broke Roglič's heart. This year is again a ‘super’ Planche des Belles Filles finish, with the line atop the very peak of the mountain after an additional gravel track.

Two hilly transfer stages during the weekend take the Tour to Lausanne and Aigle in Switzerland before the second Monday rest day and a climb into the high Alps. Stage 10 is short at 148.1km but ends with a 19.2km climb to the summit finish on the Megève runway, where Sepp Kuss (Jumbo-Visma) won a stage at the 2020 Critérium du Dauphiné.

Stage 11 is much tougher and includes the spectacular Lacets de Montvernier before the mighty Col du Télégraphe and Col du Galibier. The stage ends for just the second time in Tour history with a mountain finish on the Col du Granon. It is a breathtaking 2413m high and saw the battle royal between Greg Lemond and Bernard Hinault in 1986.

Stage 12 is held on Bastille Day and will be a celebration of France as well as Grand Tour racing. The 165km stage returns to the Col du Galibier via the easier side and then climbs the Croix de Fer before celebrating the 70th anniversary of a finish on L’Alpe d’Huez and  Fausto Coppi’s victory in 1952.

The legendary hairpins will surely be packed again with fans from around the world as the likes of Thibaut Pinot (Groupama-FDJ) and Romain Bardet (Team DSM) fight for a French stage win.

Heading to the Pyrenees and a closing time trial

The Tour route heads out of the Alps via Saint-Etienne and a finish on the Mende Plateau, where Steve Cummings famously won on Mandela Day for MTN-Qhubeka in 2015. Another long, hot transfer stage takes the peloton onto Carcassonne for the third rest day, with the Pyrenees in view as the riders try to rest up.  

Stage 16 to Foix in the foothills seems perfect for a breakaway before the back-to-back mountain-top finishes in Peyragudes and then Hautacam. Four passes are packed into the second half of the 129.7km stage 17, which finishes like in 2017 on the spectacular mountain runway finish at Peyragudes that featured in the James Bond movie Tomorrow Never Dies.

The final mountain stage of this year’s Tour comes on stage 18, and includes two Hors-Catégorie climbs – the Col d’Aubisque and the finish up to Hautacam - plus the mid-stage Col de Spandelles (10.3km at 8.3%). The 13.6km final climb up to Hautacam will be the last chance for the pure climbers to gain time before Saturday’s 40.7km time trial across the Lot department in Southwestern France.

Who knows who will have survived to this point and who remains in contention for overall victory and podium places. The time trial will decide the final placings, with the 1.5km climb up to the line on time trial bikes the final moment of drama in this year’s race.

As per tradition, the final stage around Paris on Sunday evening is a celebration of cycling, with only the sprinters and their lead-outs focused on the final sprint up the Champs Elysées.

This year’s final stage 115km stage is preceded by the first stage of the Tour de France Femmes, marking a symbolic but historic handover as the women’s cycling makes a huge step forward.      

For a breakdown of the individual stages of this year's Tour, visit our stages guide

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TOTAL: 3492 km

This will be the first Grand Départ in Italy and the 26th that’s taken place abroad  First finale in Nice. Due to the Olympic and Paralympic Games taking place in Paris, the race will not finish in the French capital for the first time.

Two time trials. 25 + 34 = 59km in total, the second of them taking place on the final Monaco>Nice stage. This will be the first time the race has seen a finale of this type for 35 years, the last occasion being the famous Fignon - LeMond duel in 1989.

Apennines (Italy), the Italian and French Alps, Massif Central and Pyrenees will be the mountain ranges on the 2024 Tour route.

The number of countries visited in 2024: Italy, San Marino, Monaco and France. Within France, the race will pass through 7 Regions and 30 departments.

The number of bonus points 8, 5 and 2 bonus seconds go to the first three classified riders, featuring at strategic points along the route (subject to approval by the International Cycling Union)these will have no effect on the points classification. Bonuses of 10, 6 and 4 seconds will be awarded to the first three classified riders at road stage finishes.

Out of a total of 39, the locations or stage towns that are appearing on the Tour map for the first time . In order of appearance: Florence, Rimini, Cesenatico, Bologna, Piacenza, Saint-Vulbas, Gevrey-Chambertin, Colombey-les-Deux-Églises, Évaux-les-Bains, Gruissan, Superdévoluy, Col de la Couillole.

The number of sectors on white roads during stage nine, amounting to 32km in total .

The number of stages: 8 flat, 4 hilly, 7 mountain (with 4 summit finishes at Saint-Lary-Soulan Pla d’Adet, Plateau de Beille, Isola 2000, Col de la Couillole), 2 time trials and 2 rest days.

The number of riders who will line up at the start of the Tour, divided into 22 teams of 8 riders each.

The height of the summit of the Bonette pass in the Alps, the highest tarmac road in France, which will be the “roof” of the 2024 Tour.

The total vertical gain during the 2024 Tour de France.

PRIZE MONEY

A total of 2,3 million euros will be awarded to the teams and riders including € 500,000 to the final winner of the overall individual classification .

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Tour de France 2022 stage-by-stage guide, route maps and profiles

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Stage 12 features the iconic Alpe d’Huez climb

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The 2022 Tour de France begins in Copenhagen on Friday 1 July and finishes in Paris on Sunday 24 July, where Slovenian superstar Tadej Pogacar hopes to be wearing yellow and be crowned champion for the third year in a row.

Standing in his way is the sheer strength and depth of Dutch team Jumbo-Visma , who carry multiple threats including Pogacar’s national teammate Primoz Roglic and last year’s Tour runner-up, Jonas Vingegaard. Ineos Grenadiers are without their leading light Egan Bernal, the 2019 champion who is still recovering from injury, but they do have the in-form Geraint Thomas fresh from winning the Tour de Suisse, as well as potential stage winners Adam Yates and Tom Pidcock.

Here is a stage-by-stage look at this year’s route.

Stage 1, Friday 1 July: individual time trial, Copenhagen, 13.2km

Stage 1 map

The Tour usually begins on Saturday but the transfer from this year’s opening three stages in Copenhagen to northern France means an early rest day and a Friday start to accommodate it. A flat time trial through the streets of Copenhagen opens the show with plenty of intricate tight corners, but given it is only over 13km there shouldn’t be huge time gaps created among the leaders. Even so, the pure climbers will be conscious to minimise losses here.

Stage 1 report: Yves Lampaert claims surprise win on opening Tour de France stage in wet Copenhagen

Stage 1 profile

Stage 2, Saturday 2 July: Roskilde-Nyborg, 202.5km

Stage 2 map

This long stage could prove pivotal as the peloton traces Denmark’s northern coastline, where crosswinds could split the pack and put a serious dent in the hopes of those on the wrong side. Three categorised climbs feature in the middle of the stage before what is set to be a spectacular finale across the Great Belt Bridge.

Stage 2 report: Fabio Jakobsen claims maiden Tour de France stage win after chaotic finish on day two

Stage 2 profile

Stage 3, Sunday 3 July: Vejle-Sonderborg, 182km

Stage 3 map

Stage three looks like a classic breakaway day before a bunch sprint finish between the serious fast men, with the likes of Caleb Ewan (Lotto-Soudal), Fabio Jakobsen (Quickstep), Dylan Groenewegen (BikeExchange-Jayco) and Jasper Philipsen (Alpecin-Fenix) sharpening their elbows as they battle for the win. It closes out the Danish jaunt before a transfer day to France.

Stage 3 profile

Stage 3 report: Dylan Groenewegen wins photo finish in Sonderborg as Wout van Aert keeps yellow

Stage 4, Tuesday 5 July: Dunkirk-Calais, 171.5km

Stage 4 map

The first stage in France couldn’t get much close to Britain, and fans might take the opportunity to nip across the Channel. There are five category four climbs dotted through the stage but nothing sharp enough to deter the sprinters, so long as they can keep up with any early breakaway. Strong winds could be a factor, too.

Stage 4 profile

Stage 4 report: Wout van Aert surges to victory with brilliant solo ride to Calais

Stage 5, Wednesday 6 July: Lille-Arenberg Porte du Hainault, 157km

Stage 5 map

This is the Paris-Roubaix stage, with 19km of cobbles across 11 perilous sections towards the end of a hilly day which are likely to claim a few injuries but could also offer up a chance to attack for those brave enough to try it. A one-day classics master like Mathieu van der Poel could thrive in these kind of conditions.

Stage 5 profile

Report: Tadej Pogacar hurts Jumbo-Visma rivals as Simon Clarke wins on the cobbles

Stage 6, Thursday 7 July: Binche-Longwy, 220km

Stage 6 map

A lumpy finish to this stage will knock any sprinters out of contention and offer up the win to anyone brave enough to speed down the descent from the category three Cote de Pulventeux which lurks close to the end of what will be a long day. A day for a breakaway artist, perhaps? Peter Sagan won in Longwy in 2017.

Stage 6 profile

Stage 6 report: Tadej Pogacar takes yellow jersey from Wout van Aert

Stage 7, Friday 8 July: Tomblaine-La Planche des Belles Filles, 176.5km

Stage 7 map

The first mountain-top finish is a modern Tour de France classic: La Planche des Belle Filles, where Chris Froome won in 2012 and Tadej Pogacar took control of the 2020 edition. “The Plank” gets steeper as it rises, finishing on a 24% gradient, and by the end of a gruelling day we will have a good idea of who, if anyone, can challenge Pogacar for his crown.

Stage 7 profile

Stage 7 report: Tadej Pogacar turns the screw on rivals with dramatic win atop La Planche

Stage 8, Saturday 9 July: Dole-Lausanne, 186.5km

Stage 8 map

Another day for the puncheurs like Van der Poel – and one Julian Alaphilippe would have loved had he been fit for this Tour. The three categorised climbs, the sharp descent from Col de Petra Felix all leading to an uphill finish: this day will have been earmarked in the schedule by those teams chasing hilly stage wins.

Stage 8 profile

Stage 8 report: Wout van Aert takes stage eight Tour glory as Tadej Pogacar extends lead

Stage 9, Sunday 10 July: Aigle-Chatel, 193km

Stage 9 map

The first proper mountain stage heads to Switzerland where a couple of category one climbs await. If a break stays clear then someone with strong climbing legs can get the job done, but they will also need good technical skills on the fast descents – Ineos’s Adam Yates could be a contender.

Stage 9 profile

Stage 9 report: Bob Jungels holds off Thibaut Pinot charge to claim first career Tour de France stage win

Stage 10, Tuesday 12 July: Morzine-Megeve, 148.5km

Stage 10 map

After the second rest day, the peloton returns to a familiar route from Morzine to Megeve via another dip into Switzerland which is likely to be contested by a breakaway, with the main GC contenders conserving energy for the intimidating days ahead.

Stage 10 profile

Stage 10 report: Magnus Cort wins stage 1 as Tadej Pogacar retains yellow

Stage 11, Wednesday 13 July: Albertville-Col du Granon, 152km

Stage 11 map

An eyewatering route for riders but a mouthwatering day in store for fans, as three tough climbs await at the second half of the stage which could provide a platform in the clouds for a battle between the general classification contenders. The Col du Telegraphe (11.9 km, 7.1%), Col du Galibier (17.7km, 6.9%) and Col du Granon (11.3 km, 9.2%) will drain even strong legs and, if he’s feeling fresh, Pogacar could chose this moment to hurt his rivals. The Galibier marks the highest point of the race at 2,642m, and the first man over will win the Souvenir Henri Desgrange.

Stage 11 profile

Stage 11 report: Jonas Vingegaard takes yellow jersey as Tadej Pogacar feels Tour de France pressure

Stage 12, Thursday 14 July: Briançon-Alpe d’Huez, 165.5km

Stage 12 map

On Bastille Day, French fans will be hoping one of their men can deliver on the iconic Alpe d’Huez. Thibaut Pinot and David Gaudu, both of Groupama-FDJ, are the most likely French hopes but any one of the big GC contenders could make their move here on what will be a memorable day.

Stage 12 profile

Stage 12 report: Tom Pidcock wins historic Alpe d’Huez stage as Jonas Vingegaard holds off Tadej Pogacar

Stage 13, Friday 15 July, Bourg d’Oisans-Saint Etienne, 193km

Stage 13 map

A transition from the Alps to the Massif hills which should open opportunities for those who have punching power in the legs as well as a sharp sprint finish for what is a flat run into the line.

Stage 13 profile

Stage 13 report: Mads Pedersen clinches victory in Mende

Stage 14, Saturday 16 July: Saint Étienne-Mende, 192.5km

Stage 14 map

Another hilly day but some slightly more demanding climbs should see the stage victory fall into the hands of a fast rider who is not a pure sptinter. A day that is unlikely to shake up the main general classification contenders.

Stage 14 profile

Stage 14 report: Michael Matthews wins in St Etienne

Stage 15, Sunday 17 July: Rodez-Carcassonne, 202.5km

Stage 15 map

An in-between stage which will be perfectly set up for the sprinters should they still be in the Tour and should they reach the finish in contention. But the various hilly sections could still be enough to keep the fast men at bay and offer the win to a breakaway group.

Stage 15 profile

Stage 15 report: Costly day for Jonas Vingegaard as Jasper Philipsen wins stage 15

Stage 16, Tuesday 19 July: Carcassonne-Foix, 178.5km

Stage 16 map

The first stage of the Pyrenees is not too brutal and may not elicit much action at the top of the general classification. Instead it is likely to serve up a battle for the stage victory which will suit a skilful climber like Romain Bardet, if their GC ambitions allow them to escape up the road from the yellow jersey group.

Stage 16 profile

Stage 16 report: Hugo Houle wins emotional stage 16 in Foix

Stage 17, Wednesday 20 July: Saint Gaudens-Peyragudes, 130km

Stage 17 map

Four categorised climbs culminate atop Peyragudes where there could be a fight for crucial yellow jersey seconds at the finish. The likes of Pogacar, Thomas and Vingegaard could all win a demanding stage like this one and make their mark on the general classification battle.

Stage 17 report: Tadej Pogacar edges sprint but Jonas Vingegaard protects yellow jersey lead

Stage 17 profile

Stage 18, Thursday 21 July: Lourdes-Hautacam, 143.2km

Stage 18 map

Not a long route but three gruelling climbs including the hors categorie Col d’Aubisque and a summit finish. It looks built for another GC battle and the winner here is probably taking hold of the yellow jersey until Paris, if they were not already wearing it.

Stage 18 preview: Tadej Pogacar and Jonas Vingegaard set for decisive final mountain duel

Stage 19, Friday 22 July: Castelnau-Magnoac-Cahors, 188.5km

Stage 19 map

A penultimate day for the sprinters, which will be well-earned for those fast men who have made it through the Alps and Pyrenees. The main GC contenders will look to conserve energy and their bodies for the decisive time trial to follow.

Stage 19 profile

Stage 20, Saturday 23 July: Lacapelle Marival-Rocamadour individual time trial, 40.7km

Stage 20 map

It may all be a formality by this point with a chunky advantage for the overall leader already assured, but if the GC is tight enough then it will all come down to this: 40.7km, a long indivudal time trial with a couple of testing hills. The stage 20 ITT has become a regular feature over the past few years and threw up a dramatic finale in 2020 when Roglic suffered and Pogacar powered to victory. Organisers will hope for more of the same.

Stage 20 profile

Stage 21, Sunday 24 July: Paris La Defense-Champs Elysees, 116km

Stage 21 map

The procession to the centre of Paris, where the jersey winners will be crowned and the sprinters will get one final contest for the prestige of victory on the Champs-Elysees. Oh how Mark Cavendish would have loved to add to his collection of wins here.

Stage 21 profile

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Everything you need to know about cycling in France your independent guide

Tour de France 2022 route: Stage-by-stage guide

The 2022 tour de france will take place july 1 to july 24. it will be the  109th edition of race. the grand depart will take place in denmark. .

2121 tour de france saint emilion stage

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The 2022 Tour de France Grand Depart  will take place in and around Copenhagen in 2022, with three stages launching the race.

The 2022 Grand Depart is essentially the original 2021 plan before the 2021 start was moved to Brittany owing to COVID-19. So Denmark gets a second shot at it in 2022.

Denmark isn't the only guest country in 2022 - the Tour will also go into Belgium and Switzerland. It'll be the first time since 2017 that 4 countries have featured on the route. 

Climbs are spread across 4 mountain ranges: the Vosges, the Alps (including a foray into Switzerland), the Massif Central and the Pyrenees. In all there are 6  mountain stages, including 5 summit finishes (La Super Planche des Belles Filles, Col du Granon, Alpe d’Huez, Peyragudes and the Hautacam).

The Tour de France race as usual will finish in Paris. For the first time it will coincide with the start of the Tour de France Femmes – see route map and stage overview .

In all the 2022 Tour de France will cover 3328 kilometres of cycling (that's 2067 miles).

2022 official Tour de France route map, 3328km

2022 Tour de France route map

Specific info on each stage and more detailed maps are also usually published online each May and in the official race program . We'll post links to it when it's released.

We have this page for Tour de France road closure information , which we also update as information comes to hand (usually not from around May onwards).

See here for accommodation near the route (it will also be progressively updated throughout 2022).

Where to find more useful information: Official 2022 Tour de France Race Guide

Stage 1: friday, july 1  – copenhagen, individual time trial, 13km.

A rare Friday Tour de France start has been programmed in to squeeze in a transfer day from Denmark back to France after the first three stages. 

A  completely  flat route through the streets of Danish capital this should be a free flowing time trial at full speed. Perfect for specialists but some GC candidates will need to hang on to minimise time losses. Expect to see lots of images of  The Little Mermaid and Amalienborg, home to Denmark's royal family.

Click to see a larger downloadable PDF map of Stage 1.

2022 Tour de France Stage 1 time trial Copenhagen

Stage 2: Saturday, July 2 – Roskilde to Nyborg, 199km

The second stage will be a challenging ride as teams look to avoid getting caught out by crosswinds. GC riders could concede precious seconds very early in the Tour.

There are three Category 4 climbs in quick succession after Veddinge Bakker at 62km, 72km and 84km.The route then takes a scenic path south along the west coast of Zealand. For 50km there will be a strong chances of crosswinds, which could fragment the peloton even before it reaches the day's showcase section: the Great Belt Fixed Link. Not great for GC contenders but wonderful for audiences at home – standby for multiple helicopter shots of this remarkable feat of engineering.

Click to see a larger downloadable PDF map of Stage 2 .

Tour de France 2022 Stage 2 Roskilde to Nyborg

Stage 3: Sunday, July 3 – Velje to Sønderborg, 182km

A day for the breakaway, with a start through the hills of Vejle the route passes by many UNESCO sights before a likely bunch sprint.

Three categorised climbs feature on the stage 3 route – and there is 1 polka dot point available for the first up top each time. The first climb is Koldingvej (1.4km, 4.4%), just 27km into the stage. The second climb is at the 83km mark with Hejlsminde Strand (850m, 4.7%). It's followed by an intermediate sprint near the UNESCO World Heritage site of Christiansfeld. The breakaway will likely make it beyond the third climb, Genner Strand (1.6km, 3.3%). From here, the peloton should give chase as the race heads into Sønderborg.

Click to see a larger downloadable image of the map for Stage 3 .

2022 Tour de France stage 3 map

Transfer day: Monday, July 4

The Danish start means this year sees an unusual 'transfer' day written into the schedule.  

Stage 4: Tuesday, July 5 – Dunkirk to Calais, 172km

A hilly stage between the Flanders and Boulon climbs. This should be a great one for English fans, with access via two ferry ports. 

Stage 5: Wednesday, July 6 – Lille to Wallers Arenberg Porte du Hainaut, 155km

COBBLES! They're back! There will be 19.4km of slips and spills across 11 sectors of the Hell of the North.

2022 Tour de France stage 5

Stage 6: Thursday, July 7 – Binche to Longwy, 220km

The Tour returns to  Longwy, where  Peter Sagan won in 2017.  Includes the Côte de Puiventeux (800m, 12.3%) ahead of the final climb.

Stage 7: Friday, July 8 – Tomblaine to La Super Planche des Belles Filles, 176km

Stage 7 Tour de France 2022

Stage 8: Saturday, July 9 – Dole to Lausanne, 186km

2022 Tour de France stage 8

Stage 9: Sunday, July 10 – Aigle to Les Chatel Portes du Soleil, 183km

Rest day: monday, july 11 – morzine.

And breathe!

Stage 10: Tuesday, July 12 – Morzine to Megeve, 148km

Morzine and Megeve are no strangers to the Tour de France route. It''ll be another aviation theme today with the final climb to the  Altiport de Megève. There is also a foray across the border into Switzerland.  

stage 10 tour de france 2022

Stage 11: Wednesday, July 13 – Albertville to Col du Granon, 149km

What better prelude could there be to Bastille Day? We have the Col du Télégraphe (11.9 km, 7.1%), the Col du Galibier (17.7km, 6.9%) and the Col du Granon (11.3 km, 9.2%) as the GC contenders come to the fore.

Stage 12: Thursday, July 14 Bastille Day - Briancon to Alpe d'Huez, 166km

The 2022 Tour de France's showcase stage is a repeat of the 1986 Alpe d'Huez stage. Col de la Croix de Fer (29km, 5.2%)? Yep.  Alpe d'Huez (13.8 km, 8.1%)? Yep. And on Bastille Day, too.  

Stage 12 tour de france 2022 Alpe d'huez

Stage 13: Friday, July 15 – Bourg d'Oisans to Saint-Etienne, 193km

The battle for the green jersey should be back on as the Tour comes down from the mountains.

Stage 14: Saturday, July 16 – Saint-Etienne to Mende, 195km

Stage 14 2022 Tour de France

Stage 15: Sunday, July 17 – Rodez to Carcassonne, 200km

Carcassonne again provides a spectacular backdrop for a fast, flat stage.  Another day for the sprinters. Cavendish fans will remember his 34th Tour stage win here in 2021. 

Rest day: Monday, July 18 – Carcassonne 

Stage 16: tuesday, july 19 – carcassonne to foix, 179km.

A near carbon copy of the 2017 Bastille Day stage won by Warren Barguil. Includes two nice climbs, the Port  de Lers (11.4km, 7%) and Mur de Péguère (9.3 km, 7,9%).

Stage 17: Wednesday, July 20 – Saint-Gaudens to  Peyragudes, 130km

A challenging day in te saddle with the Col d'Aspin (12km, 6.5%), the Hourquette d'Ancizan (8.2 km, 5.1%) and the Col de Val Louron-Azet (10.7km, 6.8%) acting as curtain raisers for a final assault on the runway at Peyragudes (8km, 7.8%).

Stage 17 2022 Tour de France

Stage 18: Thursday, July 21 – Lourdes to Hautacam, 143km

Ouch!! The last 3 climbs of the 2022 Tour de France won't be a welcome sight for sore legs. Say hello to the Col d'Aubisque (16.4km, 7.1%), the Col de Spandelles (10.3km, 8.3%) and the mighty Hautacam (13.6km, 7.8%).

Stage 18 2022 Tour de France

Stage 19: Friday, July 22 – Castelnau-Magnoac to Cahors, 189km

This should be a day for the sprinters unless a sneaky breakaway can stay away.

Stage 20: Saturday, July 23 – Lacapelle Marival to Rocamadour, 40km time trial

If the GC is tight, the yellow jersey may again be decided on the penultimate stage, which is – for the third year running – an individual time trial. Includes two little climbs late on the course:  Côte de Magès (1.6km, 4.7%) and Côte de l'Hospitalet (1.5km, 7%).

Stage 20 2022 tour de france time trial

Stage 21: Sunday, July 24 – Paris La Défense Arena to  Paris Champs-Elysées, 112km 

On a bumper day for cycling in Paris, the Tour de France will roll into town just after the Tour de France Femmes  has rolled out. 

Time bonuses

The first, second and third riders across the line on each stage will receive a time bonus of 10, 6 and 4 seconds, respectively. .

Bike hire for watching the Tour de France

A reminder that if you need bike hire during the Tour de France you should book early. It ALWAYS sells out and it can be very hard to find quality carbon road bikes closer to the time.  More info here .

2022 Tour de France Race Guide

Get the official 2022 Tour de France Race Guide: This collates all stage maps and race times into one booklet.

See here for bike-friendly accommodation

Related articles.

  • Tour de France 2023 route: Stage-by-stage guide
  • Tour de France 2024 route: Stage-by-stage guide
  • Tour de France 2021 route: Stage-by-stage guide
  • 2024 Tour de France program and race guide
  • 2023 Tour de France program and race guide
  • Tour de France 2019 route: Stage-by-stage guide
  • Tour de France 2020 route: Stage-by-stage guide
  • 2019 Tour de France Official Race Guide

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House and gite business for sale in the Pyrenees – a perfect cycling base or B&B

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Posted: 3 May 2023

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Tour de France 2022 stage 21 preview: Route map and profile of 116km road to Champs-Elysees today

  • Oops! Something went wrong. Please try again later. More content below

The 2022 Tour de France comes to a close on Sunday with a 116km jaunt to the Champs-Elysees in Paris.

The traditional stage 21 truce means Jonas Vingegaard will get to enjoy the procession to the French capital alongside his Jumbo-Visma teammates at the end of a long, hard month, and modern tradition dictates the winning team drink champagne as they ride.

They may well have sore heads from Saturday’s celebrations after sealing the yellow jersey in style, earning a one-two on the stage 20 individual time trial with the green jersey of Wout van Aert pipping teammate Vingegaard to the victory.

It has been a sensational Tour for both riders and Van Aert will try to pick up his fourth stage win of the race when the pack arrive on the Champs-Elysees on Sunday afternoon for what is typically a bunch sprint.

The superstar Belgian may be the favourite for this one but he will face competition from those sprinters who struggled through the Alps and Pyrenees to get to this point, all desperate to win the prestigious Paris stage. Caleb Ewan (Lotto-Soudal), Fabio Jakobsen (QuickStep), Jasper Philipsen (Alpecin) and Dylan Groenewegen (BikeEchange) are among those who will hope to challenge.

Geraint Thomas will ride to Paris to confirm the third podium position of his Tour de France career, the dethroned Tadej Pogacar will win the young rider’s white jersey, and Vingegaard will collect the polka dot jersey to go along with yellow, after his efforts in the Pyrenees saw him rise to the top of the King of the Mountains classification.

Stage 21 map and profile

How to watch on tv and stream online.

Tour de France coverage can be found this year on ITV4, Eurosport, Discovery+ and GCN+ (Global Cycling Network).

Live racing each day will be shown on ITV4 before highlights typically at 7pm each day. ITV’s website lists timings here .

Eurosport and GCN+ will show every minute of every stage. More on Eurosport’s coverage here and the GCN+ coverage here .

It is also being shown on Eurosport’s Discovery+ streaming service, with broadcast info here .

General classification after stage 20

1. Jonas Vingegaard (Jumbo Visma) 76hrs 33’ 57”

2. Tadej Pogacar (UAE Team Emirates) +3’34”

3. Geraint Thomas (Ineos Grenadiers) +8’13”

4. David Gaudu (Groupama-FDJ) +13’56”

5. Aleksandr Vlasov (Bora-Hansgrohe) +16’37”

6. Nairo Qiuntana (Team Arkea-Samsic) +17’24”

7. Romain Bardet (Team DSM) +19’02”

8. Louis Meintjes (Intermarche-Wanty-Gobert Materiaux) +19’12”

9. Alexey Lutsenko (Astana Qazaqstan team) +23’47”

10. Adam Yates (Ineos Grenadiers) +25’43”

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Tour de France: where is a map of the Paris streets/route? - Paris Forum

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Tour de France: where is a map of the Paris streets/route?

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' class=

PS GO CADEL!!!!!

tour de france paris map route

here is the link to the officical site it has maps on it for you.

http://www.letour.fr/2007/TDF/LIVE/us/300/

http://www.letour.fr/2007/TDF/LIVE/fr/2000/etape_par_etape.html#zone3

As you can see (more or less, the map is small), it mostly follows the right Seine bank, around the Tuileries and then Rue de Rivoli towards the Place Charles de Gaulle, and back. The itinerary (on the same site) mentions the Pont de Grenelle (but on their map, it looks more like they would cross at the Pont Mirabeau or Pont de Garigliano).

But has anybody found a site with a large scale map showing the actual streets they will be taking. I have looked and can't find one.

bumping sunlovers request - hope we can get the info.

' class=

It's not a map and it's in French, but the link here:

http://www.prefecture-police-paris.interieur.gouv.fr/documentation/communiques/2007/cp_tourdefrance_arrivee.htm

Then if you are ambitious you can go to the normal map of paris and map out the route.

http://www.hot-maps.de/europe/france/paris/homeen.html

On google earth once you have the route completed you can go back and click on the various points and use the zoom in and out to get very nice views.

This is all assuming of course that there are any riders left who haven't been disqualified or withdrawn.

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tour de france paris map route

Look for Cobbles, Gravel, and Climbs on the 2022 Tour de France Route

Both the men’s and women’s Tours offer a little bit of everything for riders and fans.

109th tour de france 2022 and 1st tour de france femmes 2022 route presentation

Gear-obsessed editors choose every product we review. We may earn commission if you buy from a link. How we test gear.

The routes for the 2022 men’s and women’s Tours de France were announced in Paris on Thursday, October 14, and just about everyone is excited about what both races will offer.

The men’s race begins in Copenhagen on Friday, July 1 and ends in Paris on Sunday, July 24. Then, the women start their Tour de France in Paris that same day and end seven days later, atop the Super Planche des Belles Filles on Sunday, July 31.

Here are some takeaways and highlights from last week’s route announcements:

Expect a dangerous Danish “grand depart” for the men

The 2021 Tour de France was supposed to start in Denmark, but the delayed Euro 2020 soccer tournament meant Copenhagen was slated to host both the opening weekend of the Tour de France and the Euro 2020 tournament simultaneously—which is way more than most cities can handle in a weekend. So the Tour organizers pivoted to Brittany, postponing Denmark’s “Grand Depart” to 2022.

The race begins on a Friday (a rarity) to allow for an extra rest day to get the riders to France after three stages in Scandinavia’s southernmost country. The long weekend opens with a 13km time trial in downtown Copenhagen that should create some early time gaps.

Stage 2 takes the race to Nyborg via the 18km Great Belt Fixed Link, one of the largest bridges in the world. The winds will be intense both on the bridge and along the coast; so expect echelons and crashes as riders fight to stay at the front and ahead of any splits. Stage 3 hugs the coastline again, but should end with a field sprint in Sønderborg. By the time the race gets to France, expect a prerace contender or two to have already lost their chances of winning the 2022 Tour.

There will be cobbles for the men and gravel for the women

For the first time since 2018, the men will tackle a cobbled stage (Stage 5 from Lille to Arenberg) with 19.4km of pavé divided into 11 sectors, the second-most since the Tour’s organizers began re-introducing them in 2004. This stage will be the most anticipated (and feared) of the first week—especially if it’s wet.

There won’t be cobbles, but the women’s race—which begins in Paris on the last day of the men’s race—features a gravel stage (Stage 4 from Troyes to Bar-sur-Arbe) with four long gravel sectors through the Champagne region of northeast France. A punchy stage filled with short, steep climbs, the stage resembles Italy’s Strade Bianche classic, and should easily be one of the most exciting in the 8-stage women’s Tour de France.

Watch: The Tour de France Femme Route

Watch: the tour de france route, everyone climbs the super planche des belles filles.

The climb to the ski resort atop La Planche des Belles Filles made its debut during the 2012 Tour de France and has quickly become a popular inclusion, appearing four more times since its introduction. But as if the climb weren’t hard enough already, in 2019 it was extended to include a gravel utility road with a gradient that tops-out at 24%. The organizers are now calling the extended version the SUPER Planches des Belles Filles, and while the riders aren’t likely to be too excited about it, we can’t wait.

Both the men and women will tackle it—the men at the end of Stage 7, and the women at the end of Stage 8—which means the climb will likely determine the overall winner of the women’s Tour.

It will be an exciting women’s Tour from start to finish

The women’s race has something for just about everyone: sprinters, breakaway specialists, puncheuers, and climbers, with stages of all sorts and sizes that should produce excitement from start to finish. Yes, there’s no time trial, but we think that’s a good thing, as riders will fight for every second they can as the race approaches its mountainous finale in the Vosges on the final weekend.

Given how mediocre some of the courses for the La Course events designed by the Tour organization were, many were holding their breath to see what the new women’s Tour would have in store for the riders. But it’s safe to say almost everyone is pleased—and excited.

The men’s second week will be ferocious with the return of Alpe d’Huez

Overall, the second week of the men’s race is by far the hardest of the 2022 Tour—it could decide the winner before the race’s final Rest Day. It begins with three Alpine summit finishes, the worst of which come at the end of Stages 12 and 13.

Stage 12 tackles the Col du Telegraphe and the Col du Galibier before a finish atop the 2,400-meter Col du Granon. Stage 13 is a carbon copy of Stage 18 from the legendary 1986 Tour de France, a stage featuring a trip back over the Galibier, then the Col de la Croix Fer, and finally a finish on Alpe d’Huez, which returns to the Tour for the first time since 2018. In ’86, Bernard Hinault and Greg Lemond finished the stage together, with Hinault taking the stage and Lemond strengthening his grip on the yellow jersey he had taken the day before.

While much earlier in the race than it was in 1986, this year’s Alpe d’Huez stage could see a similar result, especially if two-time defending champion Tadej Pogačar rides as aggressively as he has in winning the past two editions.

But don’t sleep on the Pyrenees

For the second year in a row, the Tour hits the Alps before the Pyrenees, and while the 2021 Tour seemed to highlight the mountains along the border between France and Spain, the race puts the Alps on center stage in 2022.

But don’t overlook the Pyrenees. Coming out of the third and final rest day, the riders face back-to-back summit finishes, including Stage 17, which ends on a steep mountain airstrip at the Peyragudes winter resort, and Stage 18, which finishes atop the climb to Hautacam, an ascent that’s crowned several Tour champions in the past.

And it’s worth noting, these stages come on the heels of a tough Pyrenean opener: Stage 16 finishes down in a valley in Foix—but not before bringing the riders over the Port de Lers and the Mur de Péguère, a steep climb with a treacherous descent. These three days are the last chances for any climbers hoping to win the 2022 Tour.

The men’s race wraps up with a long time trial—again

For the third year in a row, the men’s Tour wraps-up with a long individual time trial on the Tour’s penultimate day. But as the last two Tours have illustrated, fireworks are not a guarantee. In 2020, Pogačar won Stage 20’s ITT on a course that ended atop La Planches des Belles, overtaking his compatriot Primož Roglič to win the Tour in a dramatic fashion.

As for 2021 ... well, we don’t really remember. Just kidding: Belgium’s Wout van Aert won the stage, but the top-10 riders on the Tour’s General Classification remained unchanged on a day that was a total dud in terms of the yellow jersey battle.

The key in 2022 will be the presence of Roglič, who crashed and abandoned the 2021 Tour before the first rest day. If the two Slovenians enter the final weekend close enough to make things interesting, we’ll get another exciting showdown, one that could go a different direction given 2022’s flatter course compared to 2020’s summit finish.

Since getting hooked on pro cycling while watching Lance Armstrong win the 1993 U.S. Pro Championship in Philadelphia, longtime Bicycling contributor Whit Yost has raced on Belgian cobbles, helped build a European pro team, and piloted that team from Malaysia to Mont Ventoux as an assistant director sportif. These days, he lives with his wife and son in Pennsylvania, spending his days serving as an assistant middle school principal and his nights playing Dungeons & Dragons.

preview for HDM All Sections Playlist - Bicycling

.css-1t6om3g:before{width:1.75rem;height:1.75rem;margin:0 0.625rem -0.125rem 0;content:'';display:inline-block;-webkit-background-size:1.25rem;background-size:1.25rem;background-color:#F8D811;color:#000;background-repeat:no-repeat;-webkit-background-position:center;background-position:center;}.loaded .css-1t6om3g:before{background-image:url(/_assets/design-tokens/bicycling/static/images/chevron-design-element.c42d609.svg);} Tour de France

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Tour de France in Paris, route in 2022

After a long journey through france and some border countries, the tour de france will finish its race in paris on 24 july. take advantage of your stay in the capital to discover the main monuments. our paris discovery tour allows you to explore the city at your own pace..

Tour de France in Paris, route in 2022

What is the history of the Tour de France?

The Tour de France takes place every year during the summer over a period of three weeks. Géo Lefèvre , a sports journalist, was the initiator of the event. He put forward the idea of creating a Tour de France by bicycle in 1902.

In 1903, Henri Desgrange , a cycle racer and editor of the Parisian sports daily L'Auto, created the Tour de France, also known as the Grande Boucle . At first, the Tour was held for a surprising reason, namely to boost the image of the newspaper L'Auto.

Henri Desgrange was the organiser of the Tour until 1936. He imposed a strong discipline, which contributed greatly to making the event a legend. Originally, the riders were not allowed any form of external assistance on the road and had to repair their bikes themselves in case of a technical incident.

A monument to Henri Desgrange has been erected at the top of the Col du Galibier and a Henri-Desgrange prize is awarded each year during the Tour to the cyclist who crosses the summit first.

The beginnings of the Tour de France

The night stages were abolished in 1905. This year saw the appearance of the first stage on the hills: those of the Alsace balloon.

The Tour made its first foray into a border country in 1906 and crossed the Franco-German border.

The first passages in the mountain ranges took place in 1910 in the Pyrenees and in 1911 in the Alps.

For the first time, in 1926, the Tour started in the provinces, in Evian, Haute-Savoie.

In 1930, the famous publicity caravan was born. This line of unusual vehicles passes by about an hour before the cyclists and distribute all kinds of objects, much to the delight of the spectators.

Finally, the best climber prize and a half-stage individual time trial were created in 1933.

A media event

From the outset, the Tour de France was an event that was closely followed by the media, particularly the written press. In 1930, listeners were treated to the first live radio report by Jean Antoine and Alex Virot. Radio, which was then able to give live results, replaced the newspaper.

From the end of the 1940s, television took over. In order to ensure proper monitoring of the race, all sorts of means were used. The first live coverage of an Alpine summit was limited to a still shot of the pass. It was not until the 1960s that live television reports allowed the viewer to be at the heart of the race, thanks to cameras mounted on motorbikes and relayed by plane or helicopter.

What are the different jerseys?

Some accomplishment or positions in the races are rewarded by a yellow, green, white with red dots or white jersey.

The yellow jersey

An allegory of the Tour, the yellow jersey was created in 1919. This jersey rewards the best rider in the general classification , the one who has the best time in all stages combined. The jersey is yellow because the newspaper l'Auto was yellow. The yellow jersey has become the emblem of the Tour and remains the dream of many professional riders.

The green jersey

The green jersey was not always green. In 1968, it was replaced by a red jersey (as for the leader of the Vuelta, the Tour of Spain). A change that did not please, because the following year the jersey returned to its usual green colour.

This jersey rewards the best riders, by points, at the finish of each stage . It prioritises sprint finishes , with many more points awarded than at the finish of a mountain stage. Intermediate sprints have been added to the race with additional points awarded for several years.

The white jersey with red spots

Created in 1975, this jersey is awarded to the best climber in the Tour de France . It rewards riders who finish at the top of the mountain passes (or climbs listed in the classification), with the same points system as for the green jersey.

This classification appeared in 1933, at which time it was not yet represented by the white jersey with red spots. The number of points varies according to the difficulty of the pass. Thus, the "out of category" passes are harder than the 1st, 2nd, 3rd and 4th category passes.

The white jersey

This is awarded to the best rider under 25 years of age in the competition . This classification is based on the general classification. Created in 1975 (at the same time as the polka dot jersey), it disappeared between 1989 and 1999, then reappeared in 2000.

Route of the 2022 Tour de France

The 2022 Tour de France runs from Friday 1 to Sunday 24 July 2022 . For its 109th edition, it will include 21 stages for a total distance of approximately 3228 kilometres . The route includes 6 flat stages, 6 mountain stages, 7 hilly stages and 2 individual time trial stages.

The 21st and final stage of the Tour de France 2022 awaits you on Sunday 24 July 2022 on the Avenue des Champs-Élysées for the final sprint .

To continue your discovery of Paris, discover our selection of ideas for visiting the capital this summer : museums, parks and gardens, events and historical sites.

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The Tour de France 2024

A tour like never before.

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The Tour de France 2024

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Tour de France 2024 -stage details  

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A little bit of information ...

The program for the grand départ of the tour de france 2023.

  • Wednesday June 28, 2023 - 9:00 am : opening of the welcome desk and press center at the Bilbao Exhibition Centre in Barakaldo
  • Friday, June 30, 2023 - 10:00 am to 8:00 pm: opening of the Fan Park at the Parque del Arenal in Bilbao - free entry
  • Saturday, July 1, 2023 : Stage 1 - Bilbao > Bilbao
  • Sunday, July 2, 2023 : Stage 2 - Vitoria-Gasteiz > Donostia San Sebastian
  • Monday, July 3, 2023 : Stage 3 - Amorebieta-Extano > Bayonne

The Tour de France 2023 route on Open Street Maps

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1/ Saturday July 1 - Bilbao 🇪🇸 > Bilbao 🇪🇸 - 182 km

The profile of the first stage of the Tour de France 2023

  • start : - the start will take place on the Felipe Serrate Kalea in Bilbao (12:30 p.m.) - the actual start is scheduled on the BI-704 , after 11.3 km of the parade route (12:55 p.m.)
  • passes and climbs : - Côte de Laukiz (3rd category) at km 13.8 - ^ 211 m / 2.2 km at 6.9% - Côte de San Juan de Gaztelugatxe (3rd category) at km 67.8 - ^ 286 m / 3.5 km at 7.6% - Col de Morga (4th category) at km 140,9 - ^ 307 m / 3.9 km at 4.1% - Côte de Vivero (2nd category) at km 154.9 - ^ 361 m / 4.2 km at 7.3% - Côte de Pike (3rd category) at km 140.9 - ^ 212 m / 2 km at 10%.
  • intermediate sprint : Carlos Gangoiti Kalea in Gernika-Lumo at km 88.2
  • bonus sprint : Côte de Pike
  • finish : Zumalacárregui Etorbidea / BI-625 in Bilbao at the end of a 150 m straight line at sight / width 6.5 m
  • departments crossed : Vizcaya (Spain) from km 0 to km 182
  • main towns : Bilbao, Getxo, Bermeo and Gernika-Lumo

2/ Sunday, July 2, 2023 - Vitoria-Gasteiz 🇪🇸 > San Sebastian 🇪🇸 - 208.9 km

The profile of the second stage of the Tour de France 2023

  • start : - the start will take place on the Mendizabala Area in Vitoria-Gasteiz (12:15pm) - the actual start is scheduled on the N-104 , after 6.7km of the parade route (12:25pm)
  • passes and climbs : - Col d'Udana (3rd category) at km 81.3 - ^ 515 m / 4.5 km at 5.1% - Côte d'Aztiria (4th category) at km 87.6 - ^ 572 m / 2.7 km at 5.3% - Côte d'Alkiza (3rd category) at km 140,9 - ^ 324 m / 4.2 km at 5.7% - Gurutze hill (4th category) at km 174.2 - ^ 150 m / 2.6 km at 4.7% - Jaizkibel (2nd category) at km 192.4 - ^ 455 m / 8.1 km at 5.3
  • intermediate sprint : N-240 in Legutio at km 40.6
  • bonus sprint : Jaizkibel
  • finish : Zurriola Hiribidea in San Sebastian at the end of a final straight 550 m at sight / 6 m wide
  • Departments crossed : Alava from km 0 to km 53.9, Gipuzcoa from km 58 to km 208.9
  • main towns : Vitoria-Gasteiz, Irun, Hondarribia and San Sebastian

3/ Monday, July 3, 2023 - Amorebieta-Extano 🇪🇸 > Bayonne - 187.4 km

The profile of the third stage of the Tour de France 2023

  • start : - the start will take place on Nafarroa Kalea in Amorebieta-Extano (1:00 p.m.) - the actual start is scheduled on the N-634 , after 6.8 km of the parade route (1:15 p.m.)
  • passes and climbs : - Côte de Trabukua (3rd category) at km 13.8 - ^ 369 m / 4.1 km at 5.4% - Côte de Milloi (4th category) at km 32.8 - ^ 162 m / 2.3 km at 4.5% - Col d'Itziar (3rd category) at km 70.9 - ^ 212 m / 5.1 km at 4.6% - Côte d'Orioko Benta (3rd category) at km 102 - ^ 316 m / 4.6 km at 6.3
  • intermediate sprint : Hondartza Kalea in Deba at km 65.8
  • sprint bonus : XXXX à XXXX
  • finish : Avenue de l'Aquitaine in Bayonne at the end of a 200 m straight line at sight / width 6.5 m
  • Departments crossed : Biscaye from km 0 to km 53.8, Gipuzcoa from km 59 to km 128.8, Pyrénées-Atlantiques (64) from km 134.1 to km 187.4
  • main towns : Amorebieta-Extano, Durango, Zarautz, San Sebastian, Errenteria, Irun, Hendaye, Saint-Jean-de-Luz and Bayonne

4/ Tuesday, July 4, 2023 - Dax > Nogarro - 181.8 km

The profile of the fourth stage of the Tour de France 2023

  • start - the start will take place on the Place de la Fontaine Chaude in Dax (1:10pm) - the actual start is scheduled on the D32 / Route de Candresse , after 4.8 km of the parade route (1:20pm)
  • passes and climbs : - Côte de Dému (4th category) at km 154.4 - ^ 218 m / 2 km at 3.5
  • intermediate sprint : in front of Notre-Dame des Cyclistes at km 93.6
  • finish : on the Circuit Paul Armagnac in Nogaro at the end of a 750 m / 9 m wide final straight
  • departments crossed : Landes (40) from km 0 to km 93.6 and from km 98.9 to km 181.8, Gers (32) at km 98
  • main towns : Dax, Eauze and Nogaro

5/ Wednesday, July 5, 2023 - Pau > Laruns - 162.7 km

The profile of the fifth stage of the Tour de France 2023

  • start : - the start will take place in Rue Pierre Bordelongue in Pau (1:05pm) - the actual start is scheduled on the D802 , after 9.1 km of the parade route (1:25pm)
  • passes and climbs : - Col de Soudet (hors catégorie) at km 87.5 - 15.2 km at 7.2% - Col d'Ichère (3e catégorie) at km 124.8 - 4.2 km at 7% - Col de Marie Blanque (1ère catégorie) at km 144.2 - 1.3 km at 5.8%.
  • intermediate sprint : D918 at Lanne-en-Barétous at km 48.8
  • bonus sprint : Col de Marie Blanque
  • finish : D934 at Laruns at the end of a 3.4 km final straight (including 800 m at sight) / width 5.5 m
  • departments crossed : Pyrénées-Atlantiques (64) from km 0 to km 162.7
  • main towns : Pau, Oloron-Sainte-Marie, Arette and Laruns

6/ Thursday, July 6, 2023 - Tarbes > Cauterets-Cambasque - 144.9 km

The profile of the sixth stage of the Tour de France 2023

  • start : - the start will take place on Place Marcadieu in Tarbes (1:10pm) - the actual start is scheduled on the D21 , after 7.6km of the parade route (1:25pm)
  • passes and climbs : - Côte de Capvern-les-Bains (3rd category) at km 29.9 - ^ 602 m / 5.6 km at 4.8% - Col d'Aspin (1st category) at km 68.1 - ^ 1490 m / 12 km at 6.5% - Col du Tourmalet (hors catégorie) at km 97.9 - ^ 2115 m / 17.1 km at 7.3% - Cauterets-Cambasque (1st category) at km 144.9 - ^ 1355 m / 16 km at 5.4%.
  • intermediate sprint : D929 / Route d'Espagne in Sarrancolin at km 49.2
  • finish : Route de Cambasque in Cauterets-Cambasque at the end of a final straight 50 m at sight / width 5 m
  • departments crossed : Hautes-Pyrénées (65) from km 0 to km 144.9
  • main towns : Tarbes, Arreau, Luz-Saint-Sauveur, Pierrefitte-Nestalas and Cauterets

7/ Friday, July 7, 2023 - Mont-de-Marsan > Bordeaux - 169.9 km

The profile of the seventh stage of the Tour de France 2023

  • start : - the start will take place on Place Joseph Pancaut in Mont-de-Marsan (1:15pm) - the actual start is scheduled on the D53 , after 5.4 km of the parade route (1:30pm)
  • passes and climbs : - Côte de Béguey (4th category) at km 131 - ^ 84 m / 1.2 km at 4.4
  • intermediate sprint : Route des Landes in Grignols at km 88
  • finish : Quai Louis XVIII in Bordeaux at the end of a 2 km final straight (including 400 m at sight) / width 6 m
  • departments crossed : Landes (40) from km 0 to km 67.3, Gironde (33) from km 70.3 to km 169.9
  • main towns : Mont-de-Marsan, Roquefort, Langon and Bordeaux

8/ Saturday, July 8, 2023 - Libourne > Limoges - 200.7 km

The profile of the eighth stage of the Tour de France 2023

  • start : - the start will take place in Rue Roudier in Libourne (12:30 p.m.) - the actual start is scheduled on the D1089 , after 4.8 km of the parade route (12:45 p.m.)
  • passes and climbs : - Côte de Champs-Romain (3rd category) at km 130.4 - ^ 303 m / 2.8 km at 5.2% - Côte de Masmont (4th category) at km 184.7 - ^ 353 m / 1.3 km at 5.5% - Côte de Condat-sur-Vienne (4th category) at km 191.4 - ^ 289 m / 1.2 km at 5.4%.
  • intermediate sprint : Route de Royan in Tocane-Saint-Apre at km 79
  • finish : Place Jourdan in Limoges at the end of an 800 m final straight (of which 200 m on sight) / width 6.5 m
  • departments crossed : Gironde (33) from km 0 to km 30.4, Dordogne (24) from km 30.8 to km 137.2 and to km 145.4 and Haute-Vienne (87) from km 140.8 to km 145.3 and from km 147.4 to km 200.7
  • main towns : Libourne, Ribérac and Limoges

9/ Sunday, July 9, 2023 - Saint-Leonard-de-Noblat > Puy de Dôme - 182.4 km

The profile of the nineth stage of the Tour de France 2023

  • start : - the start will take place on the Avenue du Champ de Mars in Saint-Leonard-de-Noblat (1:30 pm) - the actual start is scheduled on the D13 , after 4.3 km of the parade route (1:45 pm)
  • passes and climbs : - Côte de Felletin (4th category) at km 74.8 - ^ 660 m / 2.1 km at 5.2% - Côte de Pontcharraud (4th category) at km 85.7 - ^ 692 m / 1.8 km at 4.6% - Côte de Pontaumur (3rd category) at km 126.2 - ^ 734 m / 3.3 km at 5.3% - Puy de Dôme (outside category) at km 182.4 - ^ 1415 m / 13.3 km at 7.7%.
  • intermediate sprint : D222 at Lac de Vassivière at km 30.4
  • finish : at the summit of the Puy de Dôme at the end of a 10 m / 4 m wide final straight.
  • departments crossed : Haute-Vienne (87) from km 0 to km 37, Creuse (23) from km 38.6 to km 105.1, Puy de Dôme (63) from km 107.9 to km 182.4
  • main towns : Saint-Léonard-de-Noblat, Felletin and Clermont-Ferrand

R1/ Monday, July 10, 2023 - rest in Clermont-Ferrand

10/ tuesday, july 11, 2023 - vulcania > issoire - 167.2 km.

The profile of the tenth stage of the Tour de France 2023

  • start : - the start will take place on the Vulcania parking lot (1:05pm) - the actual start is scheduled on the D942 , after 7.8 km of the parade route (1:20pm)
  • passes and climbs : - Col de la Moréno (3rd category) at km 7 - ^ 1065 m / 4.8 km at 4.7% - Col de Guéry (3rd category) at km 27.3 - ^ 1277 m / 7.8 km at 5% - Col de la Croix Saint-Robert (2nd category) at km 66,6 - ^ 1451 m / 6 km at 6.3% - Côte de Saint-Victor-la-Rivière (3rd category) at km 84.3 - ^ 1041 m / 3 km at 5.9% - Côte de la Chapelle-Marcousse (3rd category) at km 138.6 - ^ 980 m / 6.5 km at 5.6
  • intermediate sprint : Place Charles de Gaulle, Le Mont-Dore at km 59.9
  • finish : Route de Saint-Germain / D716 in Issoire at the end of a 700 m / 6 m wide final straight.
  • departments crossed : Puy-de-Dôme (63) from km 0 to km 167.2
  • main towns : Murat-le-Quaire, Le Mont-Dore, Chambon-sur-Lac, Murol, Besse and Issoire

11/ Wednesday, July 12, 2023 - Clermont-Ferrand > Moulins - 179.8 km

The profile of the eleventh stage of the Tour de France 2023

  • start : - the start will take place on Boulevard Desaix in Clermont-Ferrand (1:05pm) - the actual start is scheduled on the D210 , after 10.3 km of the parade route (1:25pm)
  • passes and climbs : - Côte de Chaptuzat-Haut (4th category) at km 31.8 - ^ 490 m / 1.9 km at 5% - Côte du Mercurol (4th category) at km 49.5 - ^ 457 m / 2.9 km at 4.6% - Côte de la Croix Blanche (4th category) at km 118.5 - ^ 292 m / 1.6 km at 5.4
  • intermediate sprint : D998 at Lapeyrouse at km 70.5
  • finish : Boulevard de Nomazy in Moulins at the end of a 1,300 m final straight (including 300 m at sight) / width 7 m
  • departments crossed : Puy-de-Dôme (63) from km 0 to km 44.7 and from km 66.5 to km 74.3, Allier (03) from km 45.4 to km 64.5 and from km 76.5 to km 179.8
  • main towns : Clermont-Ferrand, Aigueperse, Ébreuil, Commentry, Néris-les-Bains, Montluçon, Cosne-d'Alier and Moulins

12/ Thursday, July 13, 2023 - Roanne > Belleville-en-Beaujolais - 168.8 km

The profile of the twelfth stage of the Tour de France 2023

  • start : - the start will take place at the Parking du Scarabée in Roanne (1:05 pm) - the actual start is scheduled on the Roanne , after 10.4 km of the parade route (1:20 pm)
  • passes and climbs : - Côte de Thizy-les-Bourgs (3rd category) at km 20.5 - ^ 633 m / 4.3 km at 5.6% - Col des Écorbans (3rd category) at km 37.9 - ^ 853 m / 2.1 km at 6.9% - Col de la Casse Froide (3rd category) at km 109,9 - ^ 740 m / 5.2 km at 6.1% - Col de la Croix Montmain (2nd category) at km 125 - ^ 737 m / 5.5 km at 6.1% - Col de la Croix Rosier (2nd category) at km 140.4 - ^ 717 m / 5.3 km at 7.6
  • intermediate sprint : Rue Chaussée d'Erpent in Régnié-Durette at km 93.3
  • bonus sprint : Col de la Croix Rosier
  • finish : Avenue de l'Europe / D306 à v at the end of a 400 m / 6 m wide final straight line
  • departments crossed : Loire (42) from km 0 to km 13.2 and to km 38, Rhône (69) from km 15.1 to km 37.9 and from km 40.2 to km 76.9 and from km 78.7 to km 168.8, Saône-et-Loire (71) from km 77.8 to km 78.2
  • main towns : Roanne, Bourg-de-Thizy, Régnié-Durette and Belleville-en-Beaujolais

13/ Friday, July 14, 2023 - Châtillon-sur-Chalaronne > Grand Colombier - 137.8 km

The profile of the thirteenth stage of the Tour de France 2023

  • start : - the start will take place on Place de la République in Châtillon-sur-Chalaronne (1.45pm) - the actual start is scheduled on the D2 , after 4.3km of the parade route (1.55pm)
  • passes and climbs : - Grand Colombier (out of category) at km 137.8 - ^ 1501 m / 17.4 km at 7.1
  • intermediate sprint : Avenue de la Liberté in Hauteville-Lompnes at km 87.3
  • finish : D120 at Grand Colombier at the end of a final straight 1400 m (including 400 m at sight) / width 5 m
  • departments crossed : Ain (01) from km 0 to km 137.8
  • main towns : Châtillon-sur-Chalaronne, Villars-les-Dombes, Ambérieu-en-Bugey, Hauteville-Lompnes and Culoz

14/ Saturday, July 15, 2023 - Annemasse > Morzine - 151.8 km

The profile of the fourteenth stage of the Tour de France 2023

  • start : - the start will take place in the Rue des Amoureux in Annemasse (1:05pm) - the actual start is scheduled on the D1205 , after 8.3 km of the parade route (1:20pm)
  • passes and climbs : - Col de Saxel (3rd category) at km 18.7 - ^ 944 m / 4.2 km at 4.6% - Col de Cou (1st category) at km 35.3 - ^ 1116 m / 7 km at 7.4% - Col du Feu (1st category) at km 52,7 - ^ 1117 m / 5.8 km at 7.8% - Col de la Ramaz (1st category) at km 101.6 - ^ 1619 m / 13.9 km at 7.1% - Col de Joux Plane (non-category) at km 139.8 - ^ 1691 m / 11.6 km at 8.5%.
  • intermediate sprint : Col de Jambaz (^ 1029 m) at km 65.5
  • bonus sprint : Col de Joux Plane
  • finish : Place de l'Office de Tourisme in Morzine at the end of a 50 m straight line at sight / width 5.50 m
  • departments crossed : Haute-Savoie (74) from km 0 to km 151.8
  • main towns : Annemasse, Saint-Jeoire, Taninges, Samoëns and Morzine

15/ Sunday, July 16, 2023 - Les Gets > Saint-Gervais Mont-Blanc - 179 km

The profile of the fifteenth stage of the Tour de France 2023

  • start : - the start will take place in Rue du Centre in Les Gets (1:05pm) - the actual start is scheduled on the D902 , after 11.6km of the parade route (1:20pm)
  • passes and climbs : - Col de la Forclaz de Montmin (1st category) at km 82.8 - ^ 1157 m / 7.2 km at 7.3% - Col de la Croix Fry (1st category) at km 124.5 - ^ 1477 m / 11.3 km at 7% - Col des Aravis (3rd category) at km 133,3- ^ 1487 m / 4.4 km at 5.8% - Côte des Amerands (2nd category) at km 170.6 - ^ 888 m / 2.7 km at 10.9% - Saint-Gervais Mont-Blanc (1st category) at km 179 - ^ 1372 m / 7 km at 7.7%.
  • intermediate sprint : Route de Thônes à Bluffy at km 72
  • finish : Route du Bettex in Saint-Gervais Mont-Blanc at the end of a final straight 50 m at sight / width 5 m
  • departments crossed : Haute-Savoie (74) from km 0 to km 133.3 and from km 148.5 to km 179, Savoie (73) from km 137.7 to km 147.4
  • main towns : Les Gets, Cluses, Bonneville, La Roche-sur-Foron, Faverges, Praz-sur-Arly, Megève, Combloux and Saint-Gervais-les-Bains

R2/ Monday July 17, 2023 - rest in Saint-Gervais Mont-Blanc

16/ tuesday, july 18, 2023 - passy > combloux - individual time trial - 22.4 km.

The profile of the sixteenth stage of the Tour de France 2023

  • start : - the launch ramp will be in l 'Avenue Joseph Thoret in Passy (the first rider will start at 1:05 p.m.; first minute by minute, then every 1'30" and finally 2 minutes by 2 minutes; the last start is scheduled for 5:00 p.m.)
  • timing points : - Passy Chef-Lieu at km 7.1 - Domancy at km 16.1 - Côte de Domancy at km 18.9
  • passes and climbs : - Côte de Domancy (2nd category) at km 18.9 - Passy
  • finish : Route de Megève / D1212 in Combloux at the end of a 120 m straight final stretch on sight / width 5 m
  • departments crossed : Haute-Savoie (74) from km 0 to km 22.4
  • main towns : Passy, Sallanches and Combloux

17/ Wednesday, July 19, 2023 - Saint-Gervais > Courchevel - 165.7 km

The profile of the seventeenth stage of the Tour de France 2023

  • start : - the start will take place at the Viaduc de Saint-Gervais in Saint-Gervais-les-Bains (12:20 p.m.) - the actual start is scheduled on the D909 , after 3.5 km of the parade route (12:30 p.m.)
  • passes and climbs : - Col des Saisies (1st category) at km 28.4 - ^ 1650 m / 13.4 km at 5.1% - Cormet de Roselend (1st category) at km 66.7 - ^ 1968 m / 19.9 km at 6% - Côte de Longefoy (2nd category) at km 105.7 - ^ 1174 m / 6.6 km at 7.5% - Col de la Loze (non-category) at km 159.1 - ^ 2304 m / 28.1 km at 6%.
  • intermediate sprint : Avenue des Sports in Beaufort at km 46
  • bonus sprint : Col de la Loze
  • finish : Altiport in Courchevel at the end of a 370 m final straight, 30 m of which on sight / width 7 m
  • departments crossed : Haute-Savoie (74) from km 0 to km 9.9, Savoie (73) from km 13.4 to km 165.7
  • main towns : Saint-Gervais-les-Bains, Megève, Bourg-Saint-Maurice, Moûtiers, Salins-les-Thermes, Bride-les-Bains, Méribel-les-Allues and Courchevel

18/ Thursday, July 20, 2023 - Moûtiers > Bourg-en-Bresse - 184.9 km

The profile of the eighteenth stage of the Tour de France 2023

  • start : - the start will take place on the Square de la Liberté in Moûtiers (1:05pm) - the actual start is scheduled on the D990 , after 16.2 km of the parade route (1:35pm)
  • passes and climbs : - Côte de Chambéry-le-Haut (4th category) at km 62.1 - ^ 349 m / 1.6 km at 4.1% - Côte de Boissieu (4th category) at km 105.2 - ^ 362 m / 2.4 km at 4.7%.
  • intermediate sprint : Avenue de l'Europe in Saint-Rambert-en-Bugey at km 132.9
  • finish : Boulevard Charles de Gaulle / D1075 in Bourg-en-Bresse at the end of a final 750 m straight at sight / width 6.5 m
  • departments crossed : Savoie (73) from km 0 to km 89.2, Ain (01) from km 91.6 to km 184.9
  • main towns : Moûtiers, Albertville, Chambéry, Belley, Ambérieu-en-Bugey and Bourg-en-Bresse

19/ Friday, July 21, 2023 - Moirans-en-Montagne > Poligny - 172.8 km

The profile of the nineteenth stage of the Tour de France 2023

  • start : - the start will take place in Rue du Collège in Moirans-en-Montagne (1:15pm) - the actual start is scheduled on the D470 , after 7.7km of the parade route (1:30pm)
  • passes and climbs : - Côte du Bois de Lionge (4th category) at km 23.7 - ^ 686 m / 1.9 km at 5.7% - Côte d'Ivory (3rd category) at km 144.7 - ^ 602 m / 2.3 km at 5.9%.
  • intermediate sprint : Route de Champagnole in Ney at km 97.7
  • finish : Route de Dole / D905 in Poligny at the end of a 7 km / 6.5 m wide final straight.
  • departments crossed : Jura (39) from km 0 to km 172.8
  • main towns : Moirans-en-Montagne, Arinthod, Orgelet, Pont-de-Poitte, Champagnole, Salins-les-Bains, Mesnay, Arbois and Poligny

20/ Saturday, July 22, 2023 - Belfort > Le Markstein - 135.5 km

The profile of the twentieth stage of the Tour de France 2023

  • start : - the start will take place in Rue de l'Ancien Théatre in Belfort (1:30 pm) - the actual start is scheduled on the D5 , after 6.6 km of the parade route (1:45 pm)
  • passes and climbs : - Ballon d'Alsace (2nd category) at km 24 - ^ 1173 m / 11.5 km at 5.2% - Col de la Croix des Moinats (2nd category) at km 56.5 - ^ 891 m / 5.2 km at 7% - Col de Grosse Pierre (2nd category) at km 64.9 - ^ 944 m / 3,2 km at 8% - Col de la Schlucht (3rd category) at km 79.4 - ^ 1139 m / 4.3 km at 5.4% - Petit Ballon (1st category) at km 108.2 - ^ 1163 m / 9.3 km at 8.1% - Col du Platzerwasel (1st category) at km 125.3 - ^ 1193 m / 7.1 km at 8.4
  • intermediate sprint : Rue d'Alsace in Fresse-sur-Moselle at km 37.2
  • finish : D27 at Le Markstein at the end of a 170 m straight finish at sight / width 6 m
  • departments crossed : Territoire de Belfort (90) from km 0 to km 24, Vosges (88) from km 33.1 to km 79.4, Haut-Rhin (68) from km 92.5 to km 133.5
  • main towns : Belfort, Saint-Maurice-sur-Moselle, Fresse-sur-Moselle, Le Thillot, Cornimont, La Bresse, Munster and Sondernach

21/ Sunday, July 23, 2023 - Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines > Paris Champs-Elysées - 133.5 km

The profile of the twenty-first stage of the Tour de France 2023

  • start : - the start will take place on the Place de la Paix Céleste , in front of the Vélodrome National de Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines, in Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines (in the commune of Montigny-le-Bretonneux) (4:30 p.m.) - the actual start is scheduled on the D11 , after 3 km of the parade route (4:40 p.m.)
  • passes and climbs : - Côte du Pavé des Gardes (4th category) at km 42.8 - ^ 180 m / 1.3 km at 6.5
  • intermediate sprint : top of the Champs-Elysées in Paris (3rd passage) at km 75.1
  • finish : Champs-Elysées in Paris at the end of a 700 m / 8 m wide final straight line
  • departments crossed : Yvelines (78) from km 0 to km 39.2, Hauts-de-Seine (92) from km 41.1 to km 43.6, Paris (75) from km 48.8 to km 115.1
  • main towns : Montigny-le-Bretonneux (Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines), Fontenay-le-Fleury, Les Clayes-sous-Bois, Plaisir, Élancourt, Montigny-le-Bretonneux, Voisins-le-Bretonneux, Guyancourt, Versailles, Viroflay, Chaville, Meudon, Issy-les-Moulineaux and Paris.

The Tour de France 2023 route in Google Earth

The Tour de France 2023 map

Thanks for all your work over the years! Really enjoy it to have all the race routes available in Google Earth.

Thank you very much for this. I am looking forward to it every year.

I was looking forward to open the kmz-file in Google Earth, but in a full hour of trying to download it, I din't succeed, nor by clicking the link nor by copy-pasting the url in a new window. I'll try again later.

I created a public iCal calendar based on this website and links to all stages. https://short.thover.com/?ID=863

Thanks again, Thomas! Like the others, each year I look forward to downloading the KMZ file.

Downloading the kmz file doesn't work, neither does the alternative link

Helpful info. Fortunate me I discovered your site accidentally, and I am surprised why this twist of fate did not happened earlier! I bookmarked it.

Leave a comment

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Cyclisme sur route : Programme de Julian Alaphilippe en 2024 | Calendrier de ses courses avec le Giro et les Jeux Olympiques

Sans Tour de France mais avec le Giro, le Tour des Flandres et potentiellement les Jeux Olympiques de Paris 2024, le calendrier de Julian Alaphilippe est riche en enjeux pendant la saison 2024. Découvrez son programme complet. 

Julian Alaphilippe during the Critérium du Dauphiné 2023

La saison 2024 de cyclisme sur route a déjà commencé pour Julian Alaphilippe .

Le Français est au départ du Tour Down Under, la première course de l'UCI World Tour, qui a débuté le 16 janvier dernier. Après cette échéance australienne, l'ancien champion du monde va entamer sa préparation des classiques printanières. Il s'agit d'un des grands objectifs de son année 2024 avec le Giro et les Jeux Olympiques de Paris 2024 .

Le coureur de la Soudal - Quick Step ne va pas participer au Tour de France , mais les JO pourraient lui permettre d'être tout de même présent sur les routes françaises pendant l'été. C'est en tout cas son objectif comme il en parlait à L'Équipe .

« C'était toujours particulier de manquer le Tour mais je suis tellement content de mes objectifs, avec en point de mire une éventuelle participation aux Jeux de Paris. C'est une saison très complète, il faut faire des choix et s'y tenir. Ce n'est pas une déception de ne pas aller sur le Tour, c'est un choix de ma part confirmé par l'équipe. Je ne peux pas être partout non plus. Si c'est pour être partout et nulle part, cela ne sert à rien. »

Découverte du Giro, ambitions élevées sur les classiques ou quête d'une première médaille olympique : découvrez le programme et les objectifs de Julian Alaphilippe en 2024.

Les Comités Olympiques Nationaux (CNO) étant les seules autorités habilitées à déterminer qui représentera leur pays aux Jeux Olympiques, la participation de chaque athlète français aux Jeux de Paris 2024 sera de fait du ressort de la Commission consultative des sélections olympiques (CCSO) du Comité National Olympique et Sportif Français (CNOSF), qui sélectionnera sa délégation nationale à Paris.

LIRE AUSSI - Paris 2024 dévoile le parcours des épreuves de cyclisme sur route

* Programme susceptible d'évoluer

Où regarder Julian Alaphilippe pendant la saison de cyclisme sur route ?

En France, les courses de l’UCI World Tour sont retransmises sur Eurosport . Certaines épreuves comme Paris-Nice, Paris-Roubaix, le Tour de France ou les Jeux Olympiques sont également diffusées sur France Télévisions .

LIRE AUSSI - UCI World Tour : Calendrier de la saison 2024

Julian ALAPHILIPPE

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Colère des agriculteurs : où sont situés les points de blocage de la circulation ce samedi?

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Alors que la FNSEA a annoncé appeler à poursuivre la mobilisation, malgré les annonces du gouvernement, Le Figaro fait le point sur les blocages partout en France.

De nombreux blocages sont maintenus en France ce samedi 27 janvier, malgré les mesures annoncées par Gabriel Attal vendredi. La FNSEA a en effet estimé que ces mesures ne sont pas suffisantes pour lever la mobilisation. Le principal syndicat d'agriculteurs a donc appelé à poursuivre les blocages.

En Île-de-France, il ne reste plus que l’A16 qui est toujours bloquée au niveau de Beaumont-sur-Oise, puis en remontant vers le Nord, dans le département de l’Oise. Puis toujours dans le tiers nord du pays, des blocages restent présents sur l’A1 autour d’Arras, en passant par Henin-Beaumont et jusqu’à Lille-Lesquin.

Un blocus à Paris prévu

Dans le Sud-Ouest, le blocage d’Agen sur l’A62 est maintenu, ainsi que celui de Montauban. Le déblocage de l’A64 est par ailleurs en cours, en Haute-Garonne, a affirmé l’un des porte-parole des manifestants sur place à l’AFP. Ce barrage d’agriculteurs était le premier du mouvement de contestations.

Un peu plus au Nord, des blocages sont toujours présents sur l’A10 à Saint-Jean-d’Angely, Saintes, Soudan et Poitiers.

À lire aussi Colère agricole: des blocages prévus pour «tenir dans la durée»

Dans le Sud-Est, l’A7 reste encore fortement perturbé au niveau d’Orange, Montélimar, Valence, Chanas et St-Rambert d’Albon. De même que l’A9, plus à l’Ouest, au niveau de Montpellier, Béziers, Narbonne et Perpignan.

Au sud-est de Chambéry, une opération de nettoyage est en cours sur l’A43, au niveau du péage de Chignin, «pour permettre une réouverture en milieu d’après-midi» , a annoncé le préfet de Savoie sur X.

L'administrateur national des Jeunes agriculteurs, Maxime Buizard, a annoncé sur BFMTV  vouloir «organiser le blocus de Paris et de la petite couronne parisienne» , dès ce dimanche soir.

«L'idée est qu'aucun camion ne puisse approvisionner la capitale la semaine prochaine. S'il le faut on tiendra le temps qu'il le faut de manière à ce que les pénuries se fassent ressentir. Ce sera une action d'au moins cinq jours pour faire comprendre aux Parisiens qu'ils ont besoin des agriculteurs pour vivre» , a-t-il précisé.

  • EN DIRECT - Colère des agriculteurs : un blocus à Paris prévu dès dimanche soir, annoncent les Jeunes agriculteurs
  • Sur l’A64 bloquée par les tracteurs, Gabriel Attal tente de rallier à lui les agriculteurs
  • Colère des agriculteurs : des camions étrangers vidés de leur marchandise sur des barrages
  • Agriculteurs

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le 27/01/2024 à 18:12

ce qui étrange, c est de ne trouver aucune carte précise des points de barrage en France. c est toujours très approximatif.. quelques points colorés par département..à l heure du numérique, on sait mieux faire ,mais c'est comme si on avait décidé de rester dans un flou global, pas facile de circuler avec ce genre d info on arrive sur les barrages sans pouvoir les esquiver

le 27/01/2024 à 15:59

« Les parisiens vous font vivre » Quelle arrogance !

le 27/01/2024 à 15:55

Le compte n'y est absolument pas, les 90 % de la très large majorité du peuple et des français qui soutiennent les agriculteurs exigent des référendums et une dissolution...

Colère des agriculteurs : où sont situés les points de blocage de la circulation ce vendredi ?

CARTE - Le Figaro recense la plupart des points de blocage et de manifestations, en Île-de-France et dans tout le pays.

La Baule, Les Sables-d’Olonne… Les nouvelles problématiques de ces stations saisonnières devenues «villes balnéaires» à l’année

REPORTAGE - Avec une population inflationniste résidant désormais à l’année, elles font face à des tensions sur le logement, la sécurité et la santé.

Colère des agriculteurs : où sont situés les points de blocage de la circulation ?

CARTE - Le Figaro recense la plupart des points de blocage et de manifestations dans tout le pays.

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CARTE. Colère des agriculteurs : info trafic, autoroutes, blocages vers Paris, quelles perturbations ce lundi 29 janvier ?

À Beauvais, Arnaud Rousseau, président de la FNSEA, a appelé les agriculteurs au "calme et à la détermination" avant une "semaine de tous les dangers". Il a assuré, dimanche 28 janvier, que la mobilisation restait "totale" malgré les annonces du Premier ministre Gabriel Attal.

Alors que les agriculteurs en colère prépare le "siège" de Paris, à compter de lundi 29 janvier 2024, le ministre de l'Intérieur Gérald Darmanin a demandé aux responsables des forces de l'ordre de mettre en place " un dispositif défensif important afin d'empêcher tout blocage " par les agriculteurs du marché de Rungis, des aéroports franciliens et " d'interdire toute entrée dans Paris. "

Dans le même temps, Arnaud Rousseau, président de la FNSEA, a appelé " tout le monde au calme et à la détermination ", disant ne pas vouloir un drame comme celui de Pamiers (Ariège) où une agricultrice et sa fille ont été tuées mardi 23 janvier sur un barrage : " pas question qu'il y ait d'autres accidents ".

Dans ce contexte, à quels blocages s'attendre ce lundi 29 janvier dans les Hauts-de-France ?  

Le Nord avec les Belges ?

Des actions sur les postes frontières entre la France et la Belgique sont annoncées lundi 29 janvier et surtout mardi 30, notamment dans le sud du département (Maubeuge, Bavay, Jeumont), avant une descente à Paris mercredi en bus ou en voitures des agriculteurs du Nord, pour assurer la relève des collègues qui bloquent. Jean-Christophe Rufin, représentant FDSEA pour l'Avesnois, indique que la mobilisation pourrait gagner les agriculteurs belges dont les problématiques sont semblables.

ℹ️⚠️ #Manifestation des #Agriculteurs Autoroute #A25 : la réouverture progressive des portions concernées à partir de 23h00 permettra une réouverture complète de l’autoroute dans les deux sens de circulation au cours de la nuit. pic.twitter.com/PJxBc3Un3e — Préfecture de la région Hauts-de-France et du Nord (@prefet59) January 28, 2024

Pas-de-Calais : blocage de l'A16

Jean-Pierre Clipet (FDSEA) annonce un rassemblement à Isques, près de Boulogne-sur-Mer, à 9h00 lundi 29 janvier, pour bloquer l'A16 entre Marquise et Étaples (soit sur une quarantaine de kilomètres), dans les deux sens. " D'autres actions sont prévues lundi et mardi, mais on n'en dit pas plus. Mercredi, notre groupe se repose et jeudi, direction Paris ", prévient le secrétaire général de la FDSEA du Pas-de-Calais.

En conséquence, l'A16 est fermée jusqu'à 18h dans le sens Calais-Amiens au niveau de l'échangeur 29 (Boulogne-Port), avec sortie obligatoire au niveau de l'échangeur 29 direction N416 et D901, et dans le sens Amiens-Calais au niveau de l'échangeur 24 (Forest Montiers) avec sortie obligatoire au niveau de l'échangeur 24 direction D901, indiquent les préfectures du Pas-de-Calais et de la Somme. 

Deux autoroutes visées par les agriculteurs de l'Oise

Régis Desrumaux (FDSEA) annonce que lundi, à Chamant, près de Senlis, l'autoroute A1 sera bloquée en direction de Paris et sur plusieurs kilomètres en direction de la capitale. Par ailleurs, le blocage de l'A16 au sud de Beauvais, à Amblainville, à côté de Méru, se poursuivra.

En conséquence, l ’autoroute A1 est fermée, à compter de 9h, entre les échangeurs n°11 (Ressons) et n° 6 avec la Francilienne et l’autoroute A16 reste fermée entre les échangeurs n°11 (L’Isle Adam) et n°16 (Hardivillers), indique la préfecture qui détaille les autres itinéraires à emprunter.

Luc Smessaert, vice-président de la FNSEA, agriculteur dans l'Oise, explique par ailleurs que 300 tracteurs (pas de l'Oise) sont prêts à bloquer les derniers péages avant Paris aux niveaux de l'A4 (Paris - Reims), l'A5 (Paris - Troyes), l'A6 (Paris - Auxerre), l'A10 (Paris - Tours) et l'A13 (Paris - Rouen).

La Somme en renfort mardi et mercredi

Les blocages de Senlis et Amblainville seront renforcés ensuite par les agriculteurs de la Somme mardi 30 janvier et mercredi 31 janvier. Les départs sont affichés dans le communiqué ci-dessous. Ils se feront de Roye, Conty ou Poix de Picardie.

L'Aisne en soutien

Régis Tricoteaux, de l'Union Syndicale Agricole de l'Aisne, agriculteur dans l'arrondissement de Vervins, explique qu'il est encore un peu tôt pour savoir si dans l'Aisne, l'A4 et l'A26 seront bloquées lundi, mais que des actions de soutien des collègues qui vont bloquer Paris se mettent en place. " On s'inscrit dans la durée ", rappelle le représentant agricole. Stéphanie Doligez (FRSEA) précise que les agriculteurs de l'Aisne interviendront mardi et jeudi sur l'A1, l'A4 et l'A16.  

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Tour de France 2023 Route stage 21: Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines - Paris

Tour de France 2023

The riders clip into their pedals in Montigny-le-Bretonneux, part of Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines, southwest of Paris. The riders approach the French capital as if pedalling to the beach. A glass of champagne, a photo shoot, a very slow pace – those are the ingredients of the parade stage on the final day of action. But once the riders hit the cobbles on the Champs-Élysées the bunch accelerates. The stage ends with eight fast laps of almost 7 kilometres.

Mark Cavendish was the fastest sprinter in Paris in the period 2009-2012. In subsequent years Marcel Kittel (2013, 2014), André Greipel (2015, 2016), Dylan Groenewegen (2017), Alexander Kristoff (2018), Caleb Ewan (2019), Sam Bennett (2020), Wout van Aert (2021), and Jasper Philipsen (2022) powered to victory.

Champs-Élysées is French for Elysium, the final resting place of the souls of the heroic and the virtuous in Greek mythology. What a place to end the world’s biggest annual sporting event!

Ride the route yourself? Download GPX stage 21 2023 Tour de France.

The race is expected to finish around 19:30 local time (CEST). Check for further details scheduled times in below slideshow.

Another interesting read: results 21st stage + final GC 2023 Tour de France.

Tour de France 2023 stage 21: routes, profiles, more

Click on the images to zoom

Tour de France 2023, stage 21: route - source:letour.fr

IMAGES

  1. Tour de France 2020 route revealed

    tour de france paris map route

  2. 2018 Tour de France route

    tour de france paris map route

  3. Ride Like the Pros On a Tour de France Cycling Tour

    tour de france paris map route

  4. Le Tour de France Paris Metro Travel Guide

    tour de france paris map route

  5. Tour de France 2022

    tour de france paris map route

  6. Ride the Tour de France route by bike: Q&A with Le Loop

    tour de france paris map route

COMMENTS

  1. Tour de France 2022 route

    Route map for 2022 Tour de France (Image credit: A.S.O.) The 2022 Tour de France starts on July 1 in Copenhagen, Denmark and ends in Paris on Sunday July 24 after 3328km of...

  2. Official route of Tour de France 2024

    2024 ROUTE TOTAL: 3492 km Download the route ( pdf | 1695487 ) Read more ROUTE This will be the first Grand Départ in Italy and the 26th that's taken place abroad First finale in Nice. Due to the Olympic and Paralympic Games taking place in Paris, the race will not finish in the French capital for the first time. 2

  3. Tour de France 2022 stage-by-stage guide, route maps and profiles

    Stage 1 map (letour) The Tour usually begins on Saturday but the transfer from this year's opening three stages in Copenhagen to northern France means an early rest day and a Friday start to...

  4. Tour de France 2021: Full schedule, stages, route, length, TV channel

    The 108th edition of the Tour de France began its 23-day route on June 26. Here is everything to know about the race in 2021, including a full schedule of stages, a map of the route and more.

  5. Tour de France 2022 route: Stage-by-stage guide

    2022 official Tour de France route map, 3328km Specific info on each stage and more detailed maps are also usually published online each May and in the official race program. We'll post links to it when it's released.

  6. Tour de France 2022: Route and stages

    Riders Withdrawals GC Favourites The Route The Tour de France kicked into gear on Friday 1 July in Copenhagen to finish on the 24th in Paris. Voilà, this was the 2022 route of the biggest race on the planet. Read more » Route stage 1: Copenhagen - Copenhagen Friday 1 July - La Grande Boucle sets off with a flat individual time trial in Copenhagen.

  7. Tour de France 2022 Route stage 21: Nanterre

    Tour de France 2022 Route stage 21: Nanterre - Paris. Slideshow 1/8. Sunday 24 July - The final showdown of the 2022 Tour de France has been a given for years. After a parade into Paris we'll see eight laps at breakneck speeds before a sprint finish on the Champs-Élysées. The riders clip into their pedals near Paris La Défense Arena in ...

  8. Tour de France 2021 Route stage 21: Chatou

    Tour de France 2021 Route stage 21: Chatou - Paris. Slideshow 1/7. Sunday 18 July - The final showdown of the 2021 Tour de France is likely to be a sprint finish on the Champs-Élysées, where Sam Bennett celebrated in 2020. Champs-Élysées is French for Elysium, the final resting place of the souls of the heroic and the virtuous in Greek ...

  9. Tour de France 2022 stage 21 preview: Route map and profile of 116km

    Stage 21 map (letour) The 2022 Tour de France comes to a close on Sunday with a 116km jaunt to the Champs-Elysees in Paris. The traditional stage 21 truce means Jonas Vingegaard will get to enjoy the procession to the French capital alongside his Jumbo-Visma teammates at the end of a long, hard month, and modern tradition dictates the winning ...

  10. The Tour de France 2022 race route on Open Street Maps

    start: the start will take place on the Sankt Clara Vej in Roskilde (12.15PM), with the official start ceremony (since this is the first stage in line of the Tour de France 2022) on Stændertorvet immediately afterwards (12.29PM) followed by the kilometer zero on the Østre Ringvej (O2), after 5.5 km of neutralised road; climbs: - Côte d'Asnæs Indelukke (4th category) at km 62 - 1.1 km @ 5.4%

  11. Tour de France: where is a map of the Paris streets/route?

    As you can see (more or less, the map is small), it mostly follows the right Seine bank, around the Tuileries and then Rue de Rivoli towards the Place Charles de Gaulle, and back. The itinerary (on the same site) mentions the Pont de Grenelle (but on their map, it looks more like they would cross at the Pont Mirabeau or Pont de Garigliano).

  12. 2022 Tour de France Route

    The routes for the 2022 men's and women's Tours de France were announced in Paris on Thursday, October 14, and just about everyone is excited about what both races will offer. The men's race ...

  13. Tour de France in Paris, route in 2022

    The 2022 Tour de France runs from Friday 1 to Sunday 24 July 2022. For its 109th edition, it will include 21 stages for a total distance of approximately 3228 kilometres. The route includes 6 flat stages, 6 mountain stages, 7 hilly stages and 2 individual time trial stages. The 21st and final stage of the Tour de France 2022 awaits you on ...

  14. The Tour de France 2024 in English

    Starting from the pretty little town of Saint Paul Trois Châteaux (which, for the record, does not have three castles), the route of stage 17 heads east through the hills of inland provence, past lavender fields and olive groves of Nyon, through the foothills of the Provençal Alps, then up into proper mountain terrain for a finish at 1500 metre...

  15. Trace the Routes of More than 100 Years of Tours de France

    Six participants won without doing so: Firmin Lambot of Belgium in 1922, Roger Walkowiak of France in 1956, Gastone Nencini of Italy in 1960, Lucien Aimar of France in 1966, Greg LeMond of the U.S ...

  16. Tour de France 2021: The Route

    The route takes in a double ascent of the Mont Ventoux without finishing at the top of the Beast of the Provence. Instead, the riders drop down into Malaucène, which lies at the foot of the famed mountain. Following stage 12 - a virtually flat race into Nîmes - the race heads over to the Pyrenees, but without entering the mountain range just yet.

  17. The Tour de France 2023 race route on Open Street Maps and in Google

    - the actual start is scheduled on the BI-704, after 11.3 km of the parade route (12:55 p.m.) passes and climbs: - Côte de Laukiz (3rd category) at km 13.8 - ^ 211 m / 2.2 km at 6.9%

  18. 2024 Tour de France

    Dates. 29 June-21 July 2024. ← 2023. 2025 →. The 2024 Tour de France will be the 111th edition of the Tour de France. It will start in Florence, Italy on 29 June, and will finish in Nice, France on the 21 July. The race will not finish in (or near) Paris for the first time since its inception, owing to preparations for the Paris 2024 ...

  19. Colère des agriculteurs : où sont situés les points de blocage de la

    Dans la Loire, un blocage est prévu dès 5h du matin sur l'A72 à hauteur de Fouillouse. Dans le Gard, dès 6h, l'autoroute A9 entre Nîmes-Est et Gallargues et l'autoroute A54 entre Nîmes-Ouest ...

  20. Où regarder les courses de l'UCI World Tour

    Il s'annonce chargé et placé sous le signe de la France. Le natif d'Aalst a prévu de participer à quatre grands rendez-vous dans l'Hexagone : Paris-Nice, le Critérium du Dauphiné, le Tour de France qu'il découvrira ainsi que les Jeux Olympiques de Paris 2024. En contre-la-montre comme en course en ligne, il sera un prétendant au podium ...

  21. Tour de France 2022: The Route

    The Tour de France kicked into gear on Friday 1 July in Copenhagen to finish on the 24th in Paris. Voilà, this was the 2022 route of the biggest race on the planet. Stage 1 is a flat individual time trial in Copenhagen. Although featuring some sharp turns, the course suits specialist who can push a big gear. At 199 kilometres, the 2nd stage is ...

  22. Cyclisme sur route : Programme de Julian Alaphilippe en 2024

    *Programme susceptible d'évoluer. Où regarder Julian Alaphilippe pendant la saison de cyclisme sur route ? En France, les courses de l'UCI World Tour sont retransmises sur Eurosport.Certaines épreuves comme Paris-Nice, Paris-Roubaix, le Tour de France ou les Jeux Olympiques sont également diffusées sur France Télévisions.. LIRE AUSSI - UCI World Tour : Calendrier de la saison 2024

  23. Colère des agriculteurs : où sont situés les points de blocage de la

    En Île-de-France, il ne reste plus que l'A16 qui est toujours bloquée au niveau de Beaumont-sur-Oise, puis en remontant vers le Nord, dans le département de l'Oise.

  24. CARTE. Colère des agriculteurs

    À Beauvais, Arnaud Rousseau, président de la FNSEA, a appelé les agriculteurs au "calme et à la détermination" avant une "semaine de tous les dangers". Il a assuré, dimanche 28 janvier, que ...

  25. Tour de France 2023 Route stage 21: Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines

    Tour de France 2023 Route stage 21: Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines - Paris Slideshow 1/9 Sunday 23 July - The last stage of the Tour starts at France's national velodrome in Saint-Quentin-en-Yvelines and finishes on the Champs-Élysées in Paris. The final showdown has been a given for years.