Chrome definitely keeps the ball rolling! Their new Folsom pants and shorts expand their extensive clothing line to include a complete urban cycling bottom. Sealed seems and 3XDry material keeps things from getting too moist while reinforced seems hold everything together. Click through to the Folsom page for all the details and check back here for a little “Testing Testing” action…
so... this guy passed me fast and wideno real bother by the passbut... he was watching his handheld deviceANDhe was driving like this as he drove not only past me...BUT PAST MY HOUSE
so... I tried to initiate conversation... alas nohe was too engrossed in his "smart phone"
ASSHOLE FOR HIS DRIVING STYLE!
ASSHOLE FOR NOT CARRYING ON A CONVERSATION WITH ME
ASSHOLE FOR BEING A PUSSY AND FLIPPING ME OFF AS HE DROVE AWAY!
SAN FRANCISCO (BRAIN) — Huckleberry Bicycles is hosting an industry panel discussion this Friday on women's cycling apparel. Panelists from three brands that focus on women's urban cycling clothes will speak and field questions from consumers and industry representatives in the audience.
The event was organized to bring consumer attention to available women's clothing, inspire more suppliers to get into the market and to serve as something of a consumer focus group for the participating companies, said Meghan Murphy, a partner in the San Francisco clothing maker Iladora Apparel, which is organizing and sponsoring the discussion.
"The timing could not be better," Murphy said. "More women are cycling and more are adopting the bike for their daily commute. It's becoming more mainstream, which is great, and we'd like to highlight the opportunities that are there in women's apparel."
Iladora's key product is The Perfect Bike Pant, a $135 pant with technical features for cycling but which can be worn at work. Murphy and Siegelman, a former designer for The North Face, founded Iladora "because we couldn’t find clothing that we wanted to wear. Performance clothing didn't have the style we wanted, and the more fashionable clothing falls apart when you really use it," Murphy said.
Murphy said cycling clothes are an outlier in the clothing market because there are more options for men than for women.
"That's very unusual in fashion," she said, noting that several brands that make urban cycling clothes have either no women's offerings or a limited selection.
For example, Giro launched its men's New Road line last year and waited until this season to add the women's line. Levi's Commuter line currently has no women's items. Murphy noted that at least one designer from Levi's is expected to attend the event as an audience member; she said that so far, RSVP's are running about 50-50 between consumers and industry folks.
The panel is being hosted by Jordan Kushins, a writer with Gizmodo and a veteran San Francisco city cyclist.
The event is from 6:30-9 p.m. at Huckleberry Bicycles, 1073 Market Street. Those interested in attending are being asked to RSVP at the event's website.
— NYPD NEWS (@NYPDnews) March 10, 2014
Here’s a message we’re not used to seeing from NYPD: Double-parking is dangerous.
Reader Brendan Gray reports spotting this flyer in the window of a Dunkin’ Donuts on Eighth Avenue in Midtown a few days ago. NYPD tweeted it out yesterday afternoon.
It’s just a flyer, and yeah, you could probably spot a few double-parked squad cars on your lunch break today. But this is also a huge step up from, say, the “safety tips for pedestrian” flyer that 1 Police Plaza was distributing a few months ago. Things are changing at NYPD.
We’ll know NYPD has really turned the corner when police take on the scourge of double-parking by going to community boards and making the case for Park Smart metering.
(DRAFT UNFINISHED) I am not the Great Santini... I am me... a strange meld of slacker dad and Tiger Dad
Joel GwadzChilling online but planning on getting on the bike w Dean
Melvin Hazen w Didg and Grant - Joel G.'s 1.8 miles hikewww.strava.comJoel hiked for 36:20.Like · · Share · 13 minutes ago via Strava ·
it is true...
I am a Type A Slacker
the Type A Slacker is a strange breed
a twisted combinations of polar opposites
but it is true... I am a Type A Slacker
make that Type A Slacker a parent and well
you get an interesting monster
most parents are monsters
the Type A Slacker Parent is an interesting monsters
I am that interesting monster... the Type A Slacker Dad
I am a type
we are all types
I am a rare and unusual type
my strengths and my weakness dance together
it is tough to be a drill sergeant to you kids
but most any and all family activities happen with the kids at gunpoint
screen time or one screen incarnation is the default setting of kids today
motivation comes from structure or parental lead activities
this morning came up and almost evaded me
last night I burned the midnight oil as I played with images from the DC Bike Party
was having a good time looking through what I had
there is some tedium
as there are many blurred images which necessitate the redundant task of hitting the delete key
there there is usual a slight cropping and an adjustment of the levels
my post production editing is a minimal process
I try to be fast, efficient, and almost robotic
gotta motor through
instead of sharing a Gwadzilla's Greatest Hits
I like to be generous and document more
and lessen my vanity and less than perfect photos come out as I feel that each person enjoys being representative
so... staying up late caused me to sleep late
so late that I did not feed my younger son then instruct him to go to Karate this morning
he was up... he was aware of the morning task... he was watching television and lost track of time
so when I woke up he raged on me
like it was my fault
sort of but not really
so I focused on my older son Dean... who climbed back into bed just as he should be starting to get ready
interestingly enough my younger son has a better sense of time and commitment than my older son
Dean is a little happy go lucky while Grant is very matter of fact
so... I was surprised that Grant missed Karate without my assistance but confident that Dean would miss Karate if I did not guide his actions
once Dean's momentum to get suited up/fed/and off to Karate I started to motivate Grant to go for a morning hike with the dog
he was trying to weasel out of it
trying to petition for a shorter distance
then when we finally stepped out the door
Grant being dressed and ready long before me
we ran into Lisa... Lisa was back from the John Eaton Tree Sale and had a schedule for hair cuts for the two of them... this cut our hike short
or did it have to?
the short was cut short and the pace was pushed up
Grant gave me the usual... "you carry the leash! I am not walking the dog!"
we had the usual exchange about how kids dream about having a dog
how there was a time when he begged to get a dog
but now I have to force him to walk the dog and instruct him to feed the dog and put water in the dog's bowl
a few steps out the door and Grant's fighting had stopped
it is unseasonably warm today
there is still snow and ice on the ground from the SNOW DAY earlier this week
but not much
the weather is warm for December
no need for hat or gloves
a sweater or light jacket is almost enough
some coverage.... not shorts... but warm for winter
into the woods and Didg gets the scent of something
shockingly Didg is coming back and looping with Grant and myself without the need to do much more then give a whistle and a shout
we loop behind the Rosemount Center then cross the road and get in the fireroad headed to Klingle Mansion
before getting to the open meadow by Klingle Mansion we drop down into the hiking trails in the woods
a glance at my watch and I make note that we need to accelerate the pace
we move from forced march to scramble
I am jogging
Grant is pretty much sprinting
then it happens
the trail is pretty buff, but there are some occasional roots and rocks
at high speed nine year old Grant launches into the air then lands in a roll and a tumble
he is down and not getting right back up
the twenty or so yards ahead gives Grant enough time to stir a little before I get to his side
Grant is not yet up and moving
he went down pretty hard but he does not look hurt
there does not seem to be an injury
this is where we lock horns
Grant gets into younger brother I am hurt mode
I get into Tiger Dad mode basically telling him to man up
there is no mention of crying wolf
but as I give him a strong hand up and brush off some of the dirt on his back I guide him to fight back the tears
reminding him of his age and instructing him to shake it off and start moving forward
it is a tough moment
the exact words and exact exchange is not memorized
all I can recall is the tone
two strong personalities
mine versus his
Grant is voicing his take on what happened
while I try to guide young Grant to access his situation
rather than get emotional and over play the incident
to gather his wits and push forward
"but dad I hit my head on a rock"
it is tough... I am being strict... I am being tough...
but Grant does not seem to be hurt
this little man wants to be a strong little leader to his friends
fighting back the tears and excessive whining would be the appropriate way to respond to this sort of fall
we are moving forward
Grant is not hurt
our focus goes from the fall and potential injury to our current time... the distance to home... and the time that mom needs us home
I am confident that we can make our deadline
but I am flexible about our actual arrival time
I would be fine with being five minutes late
our pace is good
there are no more falls
Didg is running fast but keeping with us
Didg is enjoying our faster than usual pace
this gives him less time to socialize and no time to fetch sticks or rocks from the water
yet he is enjoying the running jogging pace to our usual meandering pace
we get home
we are early rather than late
Grant and Lisa gather what they need
I giggle to myself when I look at Grant's dirt covered Addidas sweat suit
then I smile about how things unfolded
a moment's victory as a father
a successful effort to guide a child who often cries wolf to respond appropriately
a rational response rather than an overly emotional response with an exaggeration of the incident and the injury
it is tough to run a filter on the requests, needs, and complaints of the children
Dean and Grant are very different children
When Ben from Argonaut Cycles designed and developed his first road frame, he was content, but that didn’t mean his desire to create the best made in the USA carbon fiber road frame was sated. Ben knew the market was changing and wanted to have even more options for his customers to select when purchasing a custom bike.
With the popularity of gravel / dirt rides and races, he knew that his current racing geometry would need some finessing and with the increasing demand for disc brakes, the opportunity arose to adapt.
A bike suited for off-road riding has a few tweaks to the geometry. The rear end will be slightly longer, the bottom bracket, just slightly lower and the head tube loses around half a degree. This enables the bike to still handle fast on sealed roads, but really be at home on dirt. Tire clearances are important as well. These bikes fit a 28mm tubeless road tire with ease, which is all you need for gravel. Remember, this isn’t a cross bike.
The Argonaut Disc Road bikes that the Rapha / River City Bicycles team rode during the Rouge Roubaix were developed for off-road conditions, while staying true to their race machine pedigree.
For those familiar with the Di2 hydro system, you’ll note the front plate of the shifters were painted black. Other than that, it’s pretty straight forward. 140mm disc rotors, Argonaut Made in the USA frameset, ENVE bars, ENVE stem, ENVE wheels with custom decals and dripping with Chris King’s precision components.
Tim from the team has the first production model. After an afternoon of shooting photos and video of the bike in action, I took it out for some portrait photos.
This bike ripped apart the dirt and stood out from the pack at the Rouge Roubaix. See more in the Gallery!
The stereotypical shaper is a crusty middle-aged man with a beer belly and a penchant for humiliating those who procure his services. He spins yarns of “the good old days,” when computers were for scientists and the Channel Islands were a place you went whale watching. He refuses to shape any way but his way. Oh you ordered a swallowtail? Here’s your pintail—deal with it. And he most certainly does not build boards that look like they’ve been violently split down the stringer.
Ryan Burch, 25, is not your stereotypical surfboard shaper. With about 450 boards under his belt, he’s finding his groove as a shaper and regularly spits out beautiful “fish-type” boards, longboards, and whatever else his creative mind can come up with. What he’s become known for, though, are asymmetrical surfboards. Originally conceived by the legendary shaper Carl Ekstrom, asymmetrical surfboards are something Burch learned from the master. Now, Burch is on his own, shaping, and surfing these strangely beautiful pieces of foam and fiberglass. The thing is, he’s not just surfing on them—he’s absolutely ripping! Check out some of the footage in the video below from korduroy.tv, and you’ll see just how well his asymmetrical boards work.
We caught up with Burch recently to hear how this whole asymmetrical thing came to be and to find out where he’s headed as a shaper.
Tell us about the first board you shaped …
The first board I shaped was a singlefin longboard. I made it for surfing Cardiff Reef [in San Diego] in the summertime. It came out pretty nice because my friend who helped me had done a lot of boards. I did some over the top, extreme airbrush on it, too [laughs]! I liked building it more than I liked riding it, so that kind of started everything …
What sparked your interest in making asymmetrical surfboards?
I was surfing a lot with Richard Kenvin in San Diego, and he was getting boards from Carl Ekstrom—the guy who got the patent on asymmetrical surfboards back in the ’60s. So I saw Kenvin riding them, and it looked like they worked really well for him. But they were bigger boards, and not refined down to that shortboard type of package. So I started making them, beginning with a blank that had a crooked tail on it. The asymmetric part of it just made so much sense and felt so good to me that I kept integrating it into boards whenever I shaped. I couldn’t justify not making them asymmetric, so I kept making them like that.
What would you say is the main difference between an asymmetrical surfboard and your standard thruster?
They’re more rail-oriented—you’re setting your rails and pushing off of them. You definitely have to baby it in certain areas that you wouldn’t on a thruster, but more often that not you’re able to push harder and get more speed out of an asymmetrical board.
Is there a certain type of wave that favors an asymmetrical surfboard?
It’s always good to be on the face of the wave a lot and be going down the line like you would at a pointbreak. In my ideal world I’m riding them at a triple overhead pointbreak.
What’s the most off-the-wall reaction someone has had to one of your asymmetrical boards?
One time, my friend who rides my boards and I were walking in from a surf and this guy was running up the beach, stopped in his tracks when he got to us, and goes, “No way dude, you broke your board!” Then he looks at my board and yells, “You broke your board too! No way! That sucks!” He was so sincere and bummed for us it was unbelievable.
Where do you see your shaping going in the future?
I don’t know. I hope it’s not like art where I had so much fun and took it so seriously to the point that I got bored with it and got hasty and it got worse. That’s my only fear. The surfing and the shaping, they kind of go hand in hand, and I’m always excited to ride a new board and want to get into the room and shape new boards all the time. Surfing and shaping are pretty much all I do, so I’m going to have to continue to reinvent myself to keep it fun and interesting!
More surfing stories on GrindTV
Gabriel Medina and Stephanie Gilmore claimed the Quiksilver Pro Gold Coast and Roxy Pro in an epic finals day at Snapper Rocks on the Gold Coast of Australia. Here are five things we learned from the finals day of stop No. 1 on the 2014 Samsung Galaxy ASP World Championship Tour.
Medina changes the momentum
Throughout the final day, Gabriel Medina consistently came from behind in each heat, using one wave to change his momentum and drop the clutch score he needed. That he did that against Mick Fanning (with an incredibly surfed 9.4), Taj Burrow, and Joel Parkinson, the three out-and-out favorites for the event, made it all the more remarkable. “I’ve been watching those guys on videos and reading about them in magazines. Today I had the opportunity to compete against them, and I couldn’t let this chance go. It’s weird, it’s really weird, but it feels so good,” Medina said to ASP officials and media afterwards. In the final with five minutes to go it looked like all was lost. Parko had opened with a 9 and for 29 minutes controlled the heat. Then within the space of three minutes, and with two waves down the point, Medina lodged two high scores that flipped the final on its head, gave the Medina the title, and propelled him to No. 1 in the ASP world rankings.
Buitendag gives it all and then gives it all away
South African Bianca Buitendag wasn’t giving anything away against her opponents throughout her remarkable run to the finals of the Roxy Pro. Her strong backhand knocked off Lakey Peterson and Tyler Wright on the way to her best career result yet. “I’m so overwhelmed by this experience. It’s a first time for me, and I didn’t quite know what to expect,” Buitendag said to ASP officials and media afterwards. “It’s a bit like a dream for me. I’m giving my prize money to charity. We are so lucky, and we have so much already. It goes a long way.” It was a supremely generous and selfless offer, and the icing on the cake of an incredible week.
The Brazilians are coming
This war cry has been heard before, and Brazil has had a few false dawns on its way to becoming a genuine surfing superpower. Yet, here, the numbers don’t lie. Three Brazilians (Medina, Miguel Pupo, and Adriano de Souza) were in the quarterfinals, two in the semis, and the eventual winner, Medina, is Brazilian. When you add the youth of Felipe Todelo, the talent of Jadson Andre, and the experience of Raoni Monteiro, it’s a safe bet to say that at each event in the upcoming World Tour, the Brazil pack will be pushing hard. And as for crowd support on the beach, the bottom-wiggling, flag-waving, loud-singing Brazilian fans easily won the battle. It’s not called “Rainbow de Janeiro” for nothing.
The Queen of Snapper Rocks
Something seemed a little strange in 2013, when Stephanie Gilmore failed to make a single final on the ASP World Tour—the first time in her nine years on tour. At Snapper Rocks, Gilmore returned to her rightful place—dominating current world champion Carissa Moore in the semifinal and rookie Bianca Buitendag in the final—to win a record fifth Roxy Pro title. “I haven’t felt this feeling in a while,” said Gilmore to ASP officials and media. “It’s the best feeling in the world to have all your friends and family around and hi-five everyone.” With the win she propelled herself into the status of favorite for the 2014 world title, which would be her sixth.
De Souza goes down fighting
Adriano de Souza’s fierce competitiveness is legendary. In this event already he had a controversial altercation with Jeremy Flores in Round 3, he took out Kelly Slater in the quarters (for a record fifth time in succession), and then engaged in a stubborn fight for the inside position at the start of his semifinal with Joel Parkinson. He won that paddle battle behind the rocks at Snapper, and it took an exceptionally long tube and one of the waves of the event from Parkinson to eventually defeat the combative Brazilian.
More surfing stories on GrindTV
The post 5 takeaways from the Quiksilver Pro Gold Coast, Roxy Pro appeared first on GrindTV.com.
A week ago, I posted an announcement for the FatCyclist / Beeminder Challenge.
So far, more than 100 of you (including The Hammer and me) have signed up. Which means that more than 100 of us are serious about hitting our weight goals by June 21, and that we’ve raised more than $2000 for World Bicycle Relief.
That is awesome.
Today, I wanted to let you know that it’s the last day you can register.
Tomorrow, we reset the points back to 0, and the contest begins for reals.
And give some helpful tips for making it easy to leave comments to each other, as well as maximize your points right off the bat.
Use Retroratchet TODAY
When you start a Beeminder program, Beeminder automatically gives you a weeklong grace period — time for you to get on the good side of the yellow brick road. And, probably, even to get below the yellow brick road before the road starts dropping down. Like my chart, here:
Normally, that’s awesome. Because it feels good to look at the chart and be able to say to yourself, “I’m doing great. I’m doing better than what’s expected of me.”
But with this contest, when you’re below the yellow brick road (green dot territory), you are getting only two points per day, instead of the three you get when you’re on the good side of the yellow brick road (blue dot territory).
So, today you can use the “Retroratchet” feature to drag the yellow brick road to wherever you are, and adjust the path of that road toward your goal starting today.
Here’s what my chart looks like after I used Retroratchet:
Tada! Now instead of being way below the yellow brick road, I’m on the yellow brick road for when the contest starts in earnest (i.e., tomorrow). This way, everyone who has signed up has the same fair chance of doing well in the contest, regardless of how they did during the practice period.
Note that for the purpose of this contest, today is the only day you can use Retroratchet. After that, the feature will be disabled so you can’t constantly drag the yellow brick road to where you are, giving yourself more points in the process.
Also note that Retroratchet is a two-edged sword. You can use it today to put yourself on the yellow brick road, but by doing so you eliminate any buffer you might have built up by getting below the yellow brick road. And that means if you mess up, your odds of derailing are better.
So, do you want to Retroratchet? It’s up to you. I did, because I’m confident I can keep up my progress, and felt I had too much buffer, which for me is an incentive to slack off.
How do you “Retroratchet?” Well, log in to Beeminder and go to your personal page. Below your chart, you’ll see several links in a tab format, like this:
Click the “Retroratchet” link and then click the Retroratchet button. Suddenly, you’re right in the middle of the yellow brick road, and whatever safety buffer you’ve built up this week is gone.
It’s a gamble. You’ll have to decide whether it’s worth taking.
One thing I’ve really liked in past weight loss challenges is being able to leave encouraging comments (and where appropriate, encouraging taunts) to each other, so I asked the folks at Beeminder to add a Comments feature. Impressively, they did it pretty much instantly.
So now you can go to anyone’s personal page (the Leaderboard is a good way to see others’ pages) and leave a comment. Just look below the chart, log in with any of your popular social media logins, and you’re set to leave a comment. Easy.
Good luck with joining, and meeting your goals. This contest is gonna be great.
ORANGE, Calif. (BRAIN) — Triathlon Business International has set the dates for its annual conference, which will return to Los Angeles in 2015.
The Triathlon Business International Conference will be held Jan. 25-27 at the Marina Del Rey Marriott in Marina Del Rey. The three-day conference is the premier gathering of leaders in the triathlon business community. The Marina Del Rey Marriott is located near the Los Angeles International Airport and steps from the beach, bike routes and running paths.
TBI moved its North American conference to Los Angeles this year after being staged in San Diego for its first three years. This year's event in Marina Del Rey, held in January, drew nearly 250 attendees in the triathlon market including race directors, manufacturers, retailers and service providers and vendors.
TBI held its first global conference in London last September and plans to make it a biennial event.
More information: Triathlonbusinessintl.com.
- 1. John DEGENKOLB, Giant-Shimano, in 4:27:26
- 2. Matthew Harley GOSS, Orica-GreenEdge, at :00
- 3. Jose Joaquin ROJAS GIL, Movistar, at :00
- 4. Borut BOZIC, Astana, at :00
- 5. Tom BOONEN, Omega Pharma-Quick Step, at :00
- 6. Alexander KRISTOFF, Katusha, at :00
- 7. Nacer BOUHANNI, FDJ.fr, at :00
- 8. Thor HUSHOVD, BMC Racing, at :00
- 9. Gert STEEGMANS, Omega Pharma-Quick Step, at :00
- 10. Moreno HOFLAND, Belkin, at :00
- 11. Tyler FARRAR, Garmin-Sharp, at :00
- 12. Steele VON HOFF, Garmin-Sharp, at :00
- 13. Armindo FONSECA, Bretagne-Seche Environnement, at :00
- 14. Nikolay TRUSOV, Tinkoff-Saxo, at :00
- 15. Samuel DUMOULIN, Ag2r La Mondiale, at :00
- 16. Bryan COQUARD, Europcar, at :00
- 17. Marco MARCATO, Cannondale, at :00
- 18. Cyril LEMOINE, Cofidis, at :00
- 19. Zdenek STYBAR, Omega Pharma-Quick Step, at :00
- 20. Cyril GAUTIER, Europcar, at :00
- 21. Romain FEILLU, Bretagne-Seche Environnement, at :00
- 22. Romain ZINGLE, Cofidis, at :00
- 23. Andre Fernando S. Martins CARDOSO, Garmin-Sharp, at :00
- 24. Geraint THOMAS, Sky, at :00
- 25. Adrien PETIT, Cofidis, at :00
- 26. Michel KOCH, Cannondale, at :00
- 27. Alexey TSATEVITCH, Katusha, at :00
- 28. Sylvain CHAVANEL, IAM Cycling, at :00
- 29. Luca WACKERMANN, Lampre-Merida, at :00
- 30. Grégory RAST, Trek Factory Racing, at :00
- 31. Sébastien TURGOT, Ag2r La Mondiale, at :00
- 32. Florian VACHON, Bretagne-Seche Environnement, at :00
- 33. Sébastien CHAVANEL, FDJ.fr, at :00
- 34. Arnold JEANNESSON, FDJ.fr, at :00
- 35. Jérôme PINEAU, IAM Cycling, at :00
- 36. Carlos Alberto BETANCUR GOMEZ, Ag2r La Mondiale, at :00
- 37. Damiano CARUSO, Cannondale, at :00
- 38. Romain BARDET, Ag2r La Mondiale, at :00
- 39. Rafal MAJKA, Tinkoff-Saxo, at :00
- 40. Gorka IZAGUIRRE INSAUSTI, Movistar, at :00
- 41. Bob JUNGELS, Trek Factory Racing, at :00
- 42. Koen DE KORT, Giant-Shimano, at :00
- 43. Arthur VICHOT, FDJ.fr, at :00
- 44. Vincenzo NIBALI, Astana, at :00
- 45. Francesco GAVAZZI, Astana, at :00
- 46. Wilco KELDERMAN, Belkin, at :00
- 47. Maxime BOUET, Ag2r La Mondiale, at :00
- 48. Mikael CHEREL, Ag2r La Mondiale, at :00
- 49. Maxime MONFORT, Lotto-Belisol, at :00
- 50. Vladimir ISAICHEV, Katusha, at :00
- 51. Valerio AGNOLI, Astana, at :00
- 52. Greg VAN AVERMAET, BMC Racing, at :00
- 53. Simon YATES, Orica-GreenEdge, at :00
- 54. Sergei CHERNETSKI, Katusha, at :00
- 55. Mitchell DOCKER, Orica-GreenEdge, at :00
- 56. Jakob FUGLSANG, Astana, at :00
- 57. Eduardo SEPULVEDA, Bretagne-Seche Environnement, at :00
- 58. Christophe LABORIE, Bretagne-Seche Environnement, at :00
- 59. Simon SPILAK, Katusha, at :00
- 60. Elia FAVILLI, Lampre-Merida, at :00
- 61. Jens KEUKELEIRE, Orica-GreenEdge, at :00
- 62. Ivan ROVNY, Tinkoff-Saxo, at :00
- 63. Marko KUMP, Tinkoff-Saxo, at :00
- 64. Rui Alberto FARIA DA COSTA, Lampre-Merida, at :00
- 65. Jetse BOL, Belkin, at :00
- 66. Fabio SABATINI, Cannondale, at :00
- 67. Christian KNEES, Sky, at :00
- 68. Jan BAKELANTS, Omega Pharma-Quick Step, at :00
- 69. Taylor PHINNEY, BMC Racing, at :00
- 70. Jelle VANENDERT, Lotto-Belisol, at :00
- 71. Danilo HONDO, Trek Factory Racing, at :00
- 72. Lars Petter NORDHAUG, Belkin, at :00
- 73. Maarten WYNANTS, Belkin, at :00
- 74. Pim LIGTHART, Lotto-Belisol, at :00
- 75. Jon IZAGUIRRE INSAUSTI, Movistar, at :00
- 76. Jesus HERRADA LOPEZ, Movistar, at :00
- 77. Nelson Filipe SANTOS SIMOES OLIVEIRA, Lampre-Merida, at :00
- 78. Nikolas MAES, Omega Pharma-Quick Step, at :00
- 79. Luis Angel MATE MARDONES, Cofidis, at :00
- 80. Aliaksandr KUCHYNSKI, Katusha, at :00
- 81. Enrico GASPAROTTO, Astana, at :00
- 82. Stefan DENIFL, IAM Cycling, at :00
- 83. Jerome COPPEL, Cofidis, at :00
- 84. Tim WELLENS, Lotto-Belisol, at :00
- 85. Sébastien REICHENBACH, IAM Cycling, at :00
- 86. Lars Ytting BAK, Lotto-Belisol, at :00
- 87. Tom Jelte SLAGTER, Garmin-Sharp, at :00
- 88. Peter VELITS, BMC Racing, at :00
- 89. Przemyslaw NIEMIEC, Lampre-Merida, at :00
- 90. Alexis VUILLERMOZ, Ag2r La Mondiale, at :00
- 91. Jose Rodolfo SERPA PEREZ, Lampre-Merida, at :00
- 92. Kevin ISTA, IAM Cycling, at :00
- 93. Reinardt JANSE VAN RENSBURG, Giant-Shimano, at :00
- 94. Fabian WEGMANN, Garmin-Sharp, at :00
- 95. Tony GALLOPIN, Lotto-Belisol, at :00
- 96. Sébastien MINARD, Ag2r La Mondiale, at :00
- 97. Nicki SÖRENSEN, Tinkoff-Saxo, at :00
- 98. Aleksejs SARAMOTINS, IAM Cycling, at :00
- 99. Frank SCHLECK, Trek Factory Racing, at :00
- 100. Anthony DELAPLACE, Bretagne-Seche Environnement, at :00
- 101. Sébastien HINAULT, IAM Cycling, at :00
- 102. Laurent DIDIER, Trek Factory Racing, at :00
- 103. Ramunas NAVARDAUSKAS, Garmin-Sharp, at :00
- 104. Dries DEVENYNS, Giant-Shimano, at :00
- 105. Cristiano SALERNO, Cannondale, at :00
- 106. Peter STETINA, BMC Racing, at :00
- 107. Niki TERPSTRA, Omega Pharma-Quick Step, at :00
- 108. Bert DE BACKER, Giant-Shimano, at :00
- 109. Alessandro DE MARCHI, Cannondale, at :00
- 110. Davide VILLELLA, Cannondale, at :00
- 111. Matthew BUSCHE, Trek Factory Racing, at :00
- 112. Brice FEILLU, Bretagne-Seche Environnement, at :00
- 113. Yury TROFIMOV, Katusha, at :00
- 114. John GADRET, Movistar, at :00
- 115. Karsten KROON, Tinkoff-Saxo, at :00
- 116. Chris Anker SÖRENSEN, Tinkoff-Saxo, at :00
- 117. Stijn VANDENBERGH, Omega Pharma-Quick Step, at :00
- 118. Mathias FRANK, IAM Cycling, at :00
- 119. Alex HOWES, Garmin-Sharp