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Live Reporting

All times stated are UK

  1. Five reasons to RideLondon-Surrey 2019

    With two elite races, three distances for amateurs and cycle shows, RideLondon declares itself the "world's greatest festival of cycling".

    Here, five riders taking part in the seventh edition of the RideLondon-Surrey 100 this weekend share their story... Click here to read.

    RideLondon Get Inspired
  2. This weekend’s action

    RideLondon-Surrey Classic

    There are two events for the top-level riders to get their teeth into this weekend – the women’s Classique on Saturday, and the RideLondon-Surrey Classic for the men on Sunday. There’s also a host of rides for amateur cyclists of all levels.

    Today sees the men’s pro teams competing on a 169km course which starts in Bushy Park and includes five separate climbs of Box Hill, giving climbers the chance of winning the King of the Mountains jersey for the day before some of the world’s finest sprinters look for glory at the finish line in St. James’ Park.

    Not only are there crucial World Tour points to motivate the riders, but also the largest prize pool for any one-day classic race in the world.

  3. The competitors

    Caleb Ewan
    Image caption: Caleb Ewan

    Many of the biggest names in sprinting will take their place on the starting line at Bushy Park, with Lotto-Soudal’s Caleb Ewan looking to continue his rich vein of form after winning three stages on his debut Tour de France.

    Among his chief competitors on the finishing line are Deceuninck-Quick-Step’s Elia Viviani, another 2019 Tour de France stage winner, as well as Team Bahrain-Meridia’s Sonny Colbrelli and Michael Matthews of Sunweb.

    British riders include Katusha-Alpecin’s Alex Dowsett and Christopher Lawless, who rides for Team Ineos alongside the likes of Filippo Ganna and Christian Knees. There will also be a Great British Cycling Team, led by World and European champion Ethan Hayter.

    Last year’s winner, Bora-Hansgrohe’s Pascal Ackermann, will not be defending his title.

  4. Watching the RideLondon weekend on the BBC

    All times are BST and subject to change.

    You can watch all of the action from both the women’s Classique and the men’s Classic live on BBC One and Two as well as via the BBC Red Button, BBC Sport Online and on Connected TVs. All of our coverage will be also be available live and as catch-up via the BBC iPlayer.

    Uninterrupted coverage from the weekend will be available on the BBC Sport website and app.

    Sunday 4 August – Men’s Classic

    12:00-13:00, BBC Two

    15:45-18:30, BBC One

    14:00-16:00, BBC Red Button

    14:00-18:30, Connected TVs, BBC Sport website and app plus BBC iPlayer

  5. How to get into cycling

    Get Inspired


    From young children on stabilisers, through to adults going for long countryside rides, cycling is for everyone. Sick of being stuck in traffic? Cycling to work is also one of the easiest ways to fit exercise into your daily routine. There are also a number of cycling clubs around the UK, where coffee and cake stops are as important as the route you ride!

    Just hop on a bike and you're good to go. British Cycling, Scottish Cycling, Welsh Cycling and Cycle NI have information about clubs and racing tracks, and the Breeze programme for women cyclists offers a range of safe and sociable cycle routes for all abilities. If you don't have access to a bike there are hundreds of bike rental facilities across the UK.

    Video content

    Video caption: 'I'm one in a million' - join the campaign to get more women cycling