How to win the Tour de France from the back of the bike
By Brian Windhorst, BBC Sport EditorThe British team has a tough battle ahead of it.
It is three years since they won the race, but in the last three years they have won the Tour in three of the four editions, and they are one win away from making it back to the final.
If the Brits can hold off a group of hard-fought climbers in the opening week, they will be aiming to be crowned the best team in the world for the first time since 1999.
The Brits’ main rivals are the Swiss and the Germans.
They are also the two teams who most people think of when talking about the overall contenders.
The other three teams – the French, the Spaniards and the Belgians – have won every race they have entered.
If they can win the overall race and hold off the likes of the Britons and the German’s, they would have a chance of claiming the overall title.
They need a huge lead, but a big lead they have to get.
And in order to get it, they need to keep riding hard.
The road ahead of them in terms of team selection is a tough one, and the riders have been riding with some serious injuries this season.
If their lead disappears, they might not have a good chance of making it to the end.
The team has had a difficult time with injuries This is a team that is at its best when it has three riders who can go hard in the team break.
When the team is working well together, it is usually a good team.
It has always had good riders.
But when the riders get hurt, you can’t rely on them.
That’s why it’s such a difficult situation.
That is the biggest concern for the team.
In the last few years, there has been some changes.
Team-mate Adam Yates has missed a number of races and is now injured.
Chris Froome, the rider who led the team to the win in 2011, is out with a hamstring strain.
Chris Horner has been a bit of a late scratch after he was ruled out of the Giro d’Italia with a back problem, but is still likely to be in the race.
But the team has not changed much.
Its riders are all the same, except for Yates and Horner.
Team mate Adam Yates, who is out of action after a hamstring injury, and Chris Horners teammate, Adam Yates (left) will likely be in a tough position.
But, as the team tries to win a race that they had a very good chance at winning last year, the question is whether they can keep it together and ride as a cohesive team.
They have been working hard, and there are some questions about whether they will have the mental fortitude to hold off long-distance rivals in the early kilometres.
The main question is, do they have the speed and stamina to keep up?
They have had a few days off.
But they were also in the saddle in the first few days of the Tour, and with the injuries, they were not really in the best shape.
So, it’s not going to be easy.
The biggest question for them is whether it is a race they are ready to win, and whether they are really able to go hard and keep up with the strong teams in the mountains.
The key factor is whether or not they have a strong team.
The question for the rest of the team Is this a race where they can do the hard work and still get a chance to win?
The team knows that there is a huge gap in talent between the teams, and is looking to take advantage of that.
The big question is how well it can do that in the long run.
It’s not an easy task, but they have made it this far and they have an opportunity to make it to Paris.
They may need to find a way to overcome a couple of big injuries.
It will be an interesting race.
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