Bei der Tour de France gehen 22 Teams von jeweils acht Profis mit insgesamt Fahrern an den Start in Nizza. Das Fahrerfeld der Tour de France umfasste Radrennfahrer in 22 Teams und 30 Nationen. Das Durchschnittsalter aller Teilnehmer lag bei 29 Jahren. Welche Teams nehmen an der Tour de France teil? Welche Fahrer sind dabei? Hier finden Sie Infos zu allen Mannschaften der Tour de France.
die beteiligten TeamsBei der Tour de France gehen 22 Teams von jeweils acht Profis mit insgesamt Fahrern an den Start in Nizza. Zur Vermeidung von Infektionen wurden die verschiedenen Teams in „Blasen“ separiert, die sich nur im Rennen begegnen. Welche Teams nehmen an der Tour de France teil? Welche Fahrer sind dabei? Hier finden Sie Infos zu allen Mannschaften der Tour de France.
Tour De France Teams Accessibility Links VideoThe Tour De France Explained in Animation
MAS Enric EG Niklas HIRT Jan KOCH Jonas EDET Nicolas ARU Fabio He is struggling with injury but should make the start.
If Roglic starts and finds form, they will be by far the toughest opponents Dave Brailsford and company have faced in the last 10 years.
The plethora of steep climbs favours Roglic but Dumoulin has enjoyed the perfect buildup. Their main goal is to support Caleb Ewan in the sprints but they can also look to hard men Philippe Gilbert and Thomas De Gendt on the hilly days.
Main man Ewan. Australian sprinter who landed three Tour stages among his 10 wins last year. Unstoppable on his day but will need to be sharp this year with so few sprint stages.
With the overall standings beyond their leaders, the cuddly Aussie team are now targeting stage wins. Will be quiet on the flat stages but will be key players when the road goes uphill.
Main man Yates. Since the 80s the team formerly known as Banesto have targeted the overall. This year, however, Alejandro Valverde looks well past it, while Enric Mas has yet to mature.
Main man Valverde. Long past his doping ban, and long in the tooth at 40, but the former world champion is still hungry and as tactically smart as ever.
Main man A trident! A team in a leadership hiatus with Tom Dumoulin gone, Romain Bardet pending, and former points winner Michael Matthews heading for the Giro.
Best bet is lanky Belgian Tiesj Benoot. Main man Benoot. Age correct as of Saturday 6 July , the date on which the Tour began. Great Britain. AG2R La Mondiale.
Movistar Team. Costa Rica. Team Jumbo—Visma. New Zealand. United States. South Africa. Rider Pos. Astana AST No. If you are looking for omens, things do not look good for Astana, who had to abandon the Virtual Tour de France during lockdown due to unreliable internet.
Back in the real peloton, however, has been moderately successful for Astana so far with 11 wins so far this season. That frees things up at the Tour for Miguel Angel Lopez to spearhead their GC charge with a very experienced supporting cast alongside him.
Lopez, meanwhile, found form with a fifth-place finish at the Criterium du Dauphine and the former Giro and Vuelta podium finisher could be a dark horse for this race.
Lotto-Soudal have five wins to their name so far this season which is a surprise in truth, given they boast the talents of serial winners like Caleb Ewan, Philippe Gilbert and John Degenkolb.
All three will join the hunt for stage wins at the Tour de France, with Ewan — who is responsible for four of those five wins — a contender for the first yellow jersey in Nice.
Breakaway expert Thomas de Gendt is another rider hunting stage wins, when the roads get tougher, and there will be plenty of opportunities for Lotto-Soudal to get riders up the road too.
Mitchelton-Scott have no Australians in their line-up for the Tour de France but they do have a varied team capable of stage wins across different terrains.
While they could not mount a GC challenge last year, the Tour was otherwise hugely successful Mitchelton-Scott thanks to their stage wins, and they have the depth of options for more of the same in With Chris Froome on the way for , the squad will be the focus of wider attention next season than is likely this year.
The biggest news story might instead be Guy Niv becoming the first Israeli cyclist to race in the Tour de France then — though the team is keen to press for stage wins and breakaway opportunities.
Like Cofidis, Total Direct Energie — and all its previous guises — have been a regular feature at the Tour de France but without any recent success to shout about.
Unlike Cofidis, however, there is very little to suggest that will be changing this year. Niccolo Bonifazio — the only non-Frenchman in their team for this race — accounts for two of their three victories so far this season, meanwhile.
Continuing the lead previously shown by riders like Thomas Voeckler and Pierre Rolland, Direct Energie will be in the breakaways on almost every stage.
But success beyond that seems unlikely given previous performances and their results so far this season too. They have just one African rider in their ranks, but it is a notable one in South African champion Ryan Gibbons.
He is one of two national champions, with Giacomo Nizzolo arriving fresh from securing victory in the Italian national road race too.
In the mountains, meanwhile, veterans Domenic Pozzovivo and Roman Kreuziger bring stacks of experience and should relish the chance to be let off the leash when the roads start to point upwards.
A balanced Team Sunweb team will be bidding to add to their eight victories so far this season, though their most recent winner — Bretagne Classic-Ouest France champion Michael Matthews — is not part of their squad.
Tiesj Benoot is better known for his one-day ability but there are a couple of punchy stages that could tempt him into the breakaway, while veteran Nicolas Roche is a hugely experienced road captain.
Their priorities are elsewhere this season. And he has been a frustrated figure since, given this is the first time the Vital Concept team have been at the Tour de France since he joined in His form looked good last weekend, however, and he can certainly not be written off on the flat stages.
Colin is a freelance sports journalist who first started reporting on cycling during the Tour de France on a month-long internship with RoadCyclingUK.
The cycling bug bit so hard he was still there when Geraint Thomas rode to victory five years later.
Much more comfortable writing about other people riding bikes than doing so himself, he remains unconvinced of the merits of shaving his legs and his Cube Peloton Race still bears the scars of his first battles with clipless pedals.The Tour de France peloton consisted of 22 teams. All nineteen UCI WorldTeams were entitled, and obliged, to enter the race. Additionally, Amaury Sport Organisation (ASO), the organisers of the Tour, invited three second-tier UCI ProTeams to participate in the event. The teams were announced on 7 January Tour de France stages: where the race will be won and lost French hopes rest on the likes of Thibaut-Pinot (Groupama-FDJ), Romain Bardet (Ag2r-La Mondiale) and Julian Alaphilippe. Tour de France Teams. AG2R-La Mondiale; Astana Pro Team; Bahrain-McLaren; Bora-Hansgrohe; CCC Team; Cofidis Solutions Credits; Deceuninck-Quick-Step; EF Pro Cycling; Groupama-FDJ; Israel. Tour de France stage-by-stage guide Read more Team Romain Bardet; Mickaël Cherel; Benoît Cosnefroy; Pierre Latour; Oliver Naesen; Nans Peters; Clément Venturini; Alexis Vuillermoz. Teams. The 18 UCI WorldTeams are automatically invited to the race. Additionally, the organisers of the Tour, the Amaury Sport Organisation (ASO), invited four second-tier UCI Professional Continental teams to participate in the event. The three French teams and one Belgian team have each participated in the race before. UCI WorldTeams.