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سه شنبه 28 فروردین 1397 :: نویسنده : sajjad m

Commonwealth Games: Gaze wins mountain bike gold

Cooper takes silver, bronze for Hatherly


Sam Gaze overcame a last lap puncture to beat New Zealand compatriot and defending champion anton cooper to Commonwealth Games mountain bike gold. Gaze got the better of Cooper in a two-up sprint for gold with bronze for South African Alan Hatherly. Ben Oliver closed out a banner day for New Zealand as he finished in fourth place.


Gaze was second to Cooper in the 2014 Glasgow mountain bike race and was looking at a repeat silver medal when he stopped in the mechanical pits with a rear flat the start of the final lap. Cooper and Hatherly had pushed on without and the U23 world champion looked to be out of contention for silver or gold. However, a blistering chase quickly brought back Hatherly. Gaze turning the pedals in anger as he then reeled in Cooper.

"There is good sportsmanship and there's not, and I feel like that wasn't there today. It's a bit of a shame really, I've got the utmost respect for the guy, still, even with that move," Gaze said according to Stuff.nz. "That's racing, you can't get along with everyone."

With Gaze possessing the faster sprint finish of the duo, Cooper did his best to drop his compatriot. Gaze proved equal to Cooper's strength though, moving into front position inside the final 500 metres of the race. On the velodrome finish, Gaze led out the sprint with enough time to raise a finger to his lips, silencing his doubters, before celebrating the win.

"I went in with one goal and one goal only and I'm honoured I could take it out," said the 22-year-old. "I've also got racing on Saturday with the men's road race so I wanted to conserve best as I can and make up where I could."

From the gun, New Zealand's three riders made their presence felt in the race, leading into the holeshot and never giving up front position. Oliver was crucial in setting the early pace to distance the likes of Dan McConnell. The leading quartet of Cooper, Gaze, Oliver and Hatherly had been established and would remain unchanged for the seven-lap race.

A chase group including Grant Ferguson briefly made contact on the second lap while a mechanical saw Cooper step out. Both events were minor moments in the race however as the quartet's lead increased to around the one-minute mark.

While Cooper and Gaze were enjoying a day out, the early efforts from Oliver took the toll and he dropped from the front group. From the now leading trio, Cooper and Gaze were the riders making the race. Bronze for Hatherly looked a likely outcome but the battle for gold remained open. Cooper was in the box seat to defend his title at the start of the final lap following Gaze's mechanical. Gaze, who won the opening round of the World Cup, had other ideas and pulled off a ride that is sure to go down in Commonwealth Games cycling history.

Full Results

#Rider Name (Country) TeamResult
1Samuel Gaze (New Zealand)1:17:36 
2Anton Cooper (New Zealand)  
3Alan Hatherly (South Africa)0:00:20 
4Ben Oliver (New Zealand)0:01:05 
5Frazer Clacherty (England)0:01:38 
6Leandre Bouchard (Canada)0:01:39 
7Daniel McConnell (Australia)0:02:23 
8Cameron Orr (Northern Ireland)0:02:30 
9Grant Ferguson (Scotland)0:04:53 
10Nicholas Corlett (Isle of Man)0:08:44 
11Dylan Kerfoot-Robson (Wales)0:09:01 
12Tristan de Lange (Namibia)0:09:23 
13James Roe (Guernsey)0:09:30 
14Rhys Hidrio (Jersey)0:10:06 
15Andreas Miltiadis (Cyprus)0:10:42 
16Michael Serafin Guernsey - 1 lap 
17Marc Potts (Northern Ireland)  
18Phetetso Monese (Lesotho) - 2 laps 
19Tumelo Makae (Lesotho)  
20Oliver Lowthorpe (Jersey) - 3 laps 
21Andrew Colver (Guernsey)  




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سه شنبه 1 اسفند 1396 :: نویسنده : sajjad m

Croc Trophy: L'Esperance wins penultimate stage

Bouchard retains lead with one stage to race

For the second day in a row, Andrew L'Esperance got the better of Leandre Bouchard in a two-up sprint for the stage win. The Canadian retains his second place on GC with compatriot Bouchard holding onto the race lead with one stage to come.

"Leandre was very strong and marked me very closely. I did try to get away, but inside the 5km mark it was going to come down to a sprint," L'Esperance said, adding he is still dreaming of taking the win tomorrow. "I tried to put pressure on him [Bouchard], but no chance. I'm now 1:30min back, so tomorrow is going to be exciting. It will be every man for themselves and we'll see what happens."

For Bouchard, who is racing his first mountain bike stage race, explained that he was aiming to conserve ahead of the challenging final day time trial to Port Douglas.

"Today my goal was always to keep my lead - I knew, as long as I can stay with him I knew the time gap would remain the same," Bouchard said. "It's going to be interesting to see how we both react tomorrow after seven brutal stages. But I'm still feeling very well – Andrew seems still fresh, but I'm feeling good also. So I think I should be good for tomorrow, it'll be a short race, no tactics, so it will be all or nothing."

Hiroyuki Okamoto rode into third place overall but is well over two hours in arrears to the leading duo. The Japanese rider will take a ten-minute lead into the final stage over Ben May as he aims to make the podium.

Hayley Smith will start the stage tomorrow aiming to make it to Port Douglas and secure the women's GC victory.

Elite Results

Elite Men
#Rider Name (Country) TeamResult
1Andrew L'Esperance (Can) Forward Racing-Norco3:26:08 
2Leandre Bouchard (Can) BH SR Suntour KMC  
3Ben May (Aus) Bicycle Riders/Specialized/Infinit Nutrition0:11:28 
4Hiroyuki Okamoto (Jpn) Inpulse0:13:39 
5Mike Blewitt (Aus) Subaru-Marathonmtb.com0:32:21 
Elite Women
#Rider Name (Country) TeamResult
12Haley Smith (Can) Norco Factory Team3:48:06 
Elite men general classification after stage 7
#Rider Name (Country) TeamResult
1Leandre Bouchard (Can) BH SR Suntour KMC26:20:55 
2Andrew L'Esperance (Can) Forward Racing-Norco0:01:31 
3Hiroyuki Okamoto (Jpn) Inpulse2:30:49 
4Ben May (Aus) Bicycle Riders/Specialized/Infinit Nutrition2:40:26 




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چهارشنبه 27 دی 1396 :: نویسنده : sajjad m

Consecutive overall Santos Women's Tour wins for Spratt

Hosking wins final stage in Adelaide


Australian Chloe Hosking (Ale Cipollini) unleashed her powerful sprint to claim victory in front of a huge crowd on the final stage of the 2018 Santos Women’s Tour. Amanda Spratt (Mitchelton Scott) made it back-to-back overall victories after surviving a mid-race crash to cross the line safely.

A fast closing Giorgia Bronzini (Cylance Pro Cycling) claimed second on the stage for the second time this week with stage 1 winner Annette Edmondson (Wiggle High5) completing the podium.

"It is always nice to get the first win ticked off and then hopefully they just come rolling in like a snowball," Hosking said immediately after the race.

"I’m really glad I could get the win in one of the stages of the tour. I came in knowing I had unreal form and it was disappointing on the first stage I knew I wasn’t slower than any of the girls it was just the positioning that let me down.

"So then to come out again today in what is arguably an easier race and win it shows I am just as fast."

Alongside the majority of her team, Hosking was involved in a big crash mid-race, and while not impacting her during the race, she was feeling the impact after.

"I don’t feel okay, no. I’m starting to feel everything now. My back is super sore and a cork in my leg.

"I went down hard. I think I flipped. I hope someone got it on video as it would have been spectacular," a smiling Hosking added.

For Spratt it was back-to-back victories following an impressive display in a race she had placed as her early season target.

"I'm really, really happy - I'm so proud of the team this week," said a delighted Spratt. "We've gone up a level, in terms of the way we're working together."

"Certainly this is something I was targeting and I'm really happy to pull it off for the team."

Admittedly shaken by the crash Spratt’s teammates including the coolheaded Annamiek Van Vleuten didn’t allow her to panic.

"It was quite stressful out there. It wasn't ideal, but the team didn't panic - I think I panicked more than anyone else," Spratt said of the crash.

"[Jessica Allen, and [Annemiek] van Vleuten stopped. She was trying to calm me down, everyone around me was really calm, so that helped," Spratt explained. "I'm sore, I have some skin off, but I'm alright."

After two rainy days the peloton was treated to a traditional Adelaide summer with the sun shining down on the field for the late afternoon criterium.

Carlee Taylor (Holden Team Gusto Racing) was the first to attack in her farewell race with the for Adelaide local leading the race in the opening laps.

The fight for the green jersey was on from the gun with Katrin Garfoot (UniSA Australia) grabbing five points at the first intermediate sprint after four laps drawing her level with Spratt.

Ahead of The second sprint, as teams were fighting for position a crash spiralled across the road with more than 20 riders going down, including Spratt. A neutral lap for riders impacted by the crash allowed the race to regroup at the half way point. The next two sprints were a repeat of the first two with Garfoot taking both.

In the final laps the teams of TIS Racing Team, Ale Cipollini, Mitchelton Scott and Team Tibco - Silicon Valley Bank were present at the front looking to set up their sprinters. It was the yellow jerseys of Ale Cipollini who had the prime position dropping Hosking off as she jumped on the wheel of Van Vleuten before starting her charge to the final.

Grace Anderson gave the Vantage New Zealand National Team something to take home as she sealed the young rider classification. Spratt took the mountains, Garfoot the sprints and Mitchelton Scott the team classification.

 

Results

#Rider Name (Country) TeamResult
1Chloe Hosking (Aus) Ale Cipollini1:07:29 
2Giorgia Bronzini (Ita) Cylance Pro Cycling  
3Annette Edmondson (Aus) Wiggle High5 Pro Cycling  
4Abigail Van Twisk (GBr) Trek-Drops  
5Maria Vittoria Sperotto (Ita) BePink  
6Emilie Moberg (Nor) Team Virtu Cycling  
7Jelena Eric (Srb) Cylance Pro Cycling  
8Sarah Roy (Aus) Mitchelton-Scott Women  
9Alison Jackson (Can) Team TIBCO-Silicon Valley Bank  
10Marlies Mejias Garcia (Cub) Twenty20 presented by Sho-Air  




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چهارشنبه 27 دی 1396 :: نویسنده : sajjad m

Todd Wells retires at 41

Multi-time US champion in 'cross, MTB ends his career

American Todd Wells announced his retirement from pro racing at the age of 41 today. Wells is a three-time US champion in cyclo-cross and has amassed a dozen national titles in mountain biking as well as three Pan American championships, three Leadville 100 wins and numerous other top results.


Wells made the announcement on his personal web page with a lengthy recollection of a career that dates back to childhood BMX racing. He took up mountain bike racing in high school, and his career took off while in college in Durango, Colorado. He turned professional in 1997.

He reflected on moving into the sport during the height of the EPO era, and his decision to not take part in doping. "I had thought about doping but couldn't do it," Wells wrote. "I would love to think it was a moral decision but guys were dying in their sleep, there were rumors national teams were traveling with centrifuges to spin the guys blood every day and people were getting up in the middle of the night to run up the stairs to keep their blood from clogging up. It all seemed crazy. I had fallen in love with the sport but wasn't willing to risk my life for it."

Wells quit the sport for a time, but came back and rose up the professional ranks. He made the US Olympic team for Athens, Beijing and London, but was devastated in 2013 by the death of his close friend and fellow MTB racer Burry Stander, who was struck by a driver and killed in 2013.

"After he was killed in 2013 I lost my motivation to race at the highest level," Wells wrote. "I still loved racing and competing but no longer had the drive to compete at that top level so I focused more on domestic racing. I still trained hard and made all the sacrifices but when I went from competing at the highest level to just domestic racing my level decreased. It's hard to describe but once I had pushed to that level and was no longer striving to be the best I lost a bit. I still got some great results but wasn't nearly at my 2008 peak."

Becoming a father also placed his focus closer to home.

"I was still able to achieve some good results but I know my level as bike racer dropped quite a bit when I became a father and I wouldn't want it any other way," Wells wrote. "Even though he became my focus I still missed somethings because of the travel or the training or just being too tired to participate. It has finally come time that I'm not willing to do that anymore."

Wells plans to continue racing for fun, coaching and holding training camps, and will at last put his degree to work in a mortgage finance job.

"I have accomplished more than I ever set out to and experienced things I never imagined all because of my bicycle. I have traveled the world and made friends in far reaches of the globe, places I never really knew existed growing up because of what racing offered me. I am extremely grateful to everyone that helped me along the way and gave the chance to chase my dream," he wrote.

"Having neglected my family and community for the last 22 years I'm looking forward to being more present and taking the time to enjoy the ride. And eating more cookies."





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