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LBL odds – Get the Best Odds at Liège–Bastogne–Liège

Liège–Bastogne–Liège (LBL) 2021 will be held 25 April 2021. There is no odds at Liège–Bastogne–Liège (LBL) 2021 yet, but we have already found odds at Tour de France 2021.

Who wins Liège–Bastogne–Liège (LBL) 2021?

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Liège–Bastogne–Liège 2020

The Liège–Bastogne–Liège 2020 is a road cycling one-day race run in Wallonia, Ardennes, Belgium. It was originally scheduled for April 26, 2020, but due to the COVID-19 pandemic was rescheduled to October 4, 2020. This will be the 106th edition of Liège–Bastogne–Liège, will be run as the 1.UWT event and part of the 2020 UCI World Tour.

The race is often referred to as La Doyenne or The Old Lady. It is the oldest of the five Monuments of the European professional road cycling calendar. Also, it is usually considered one of the season's hardest one-day races owing to its length and demanding course.

Being the oldest Monument on the Calendar, Liège was first to run back in 1892. With a dozen long and steep climbs on the schedule and much more unclassified besides, the nearly 258 km race is Ardennes week's challenging assault.

The Route

Liège-Bastogne-Liège is generally an unceasing assault in the Ardennes with the perfect fleur of punchers and climbers. The race covers a total arduous distance of about 258 km.

The first half of the race is at some point never very exceptional. Riders enter the Ardennes on rolling roads until they turn around at the roundabout in Bastogne. But as the road is far from flat these initial 100 kilometers would assuredly contribute to the damage overall.

Returning to Liège is something solely distinct. In the case of the last 100 kilometers, in particular, are an unceasing assault.

After about 120 kilometers, Côte de Saint-Roch in Houffalize offers a primary glimpse of what's in store before the race escalates with 95 kilometers out on the Côte de Mont-le-Soie.

Overall, riders must attempt a dozen climbs, including the Côte de Wanne, the Côte de Stockeu, and also the Côte de Haute-Levée in succession, before heading onto the Col du Rosier, the longest climb of the day with 4.4 kilometers at 5.9%.

The route descends to the foot of the Col du Maquisard. A preclusion to the typical Col de la Redoute is this 2.5-kilometer climb at nearly 5%. The average 2 kilometers climb out of the valley is about 8.9% along with slopes around 13%. A short drop and fast climb lead to Sprimont before arriving on the sharp Côte des Forges.

The finishing climb of the day is the Côte de la Roche-aux-Faucons. The energy-sapping 1.3 kilometers climb proceeds dramatically into a false flat at 11%. The course represents a thrilling transition from the meadowy and agrarian landscapes of the Ardennes to the post-industrial urban scenery of Liège in the final 15 km of the run.

Participating teams

The race becomes more challenging with the participation of all the teams and riders including experienced cyclists. As the route involves a dozen climbs and steeps, the event becomes very extreme and complicated for riders to win. Here are teams and top riders included:

Competing teams: AG2R La Mondiale, Astana Pro Team, BORA - hansgrohe, Cofidis, Solutions Crédits, Deceuninck - Quick Step, EF Pro Cycling, Lotto Soudal, Movistar Team, NTT Pro Cycling, INEOS Grenadiers, Team Jumbo-Visma, UAE-Team Emirates, and so forth.

Most Recent Winner

Jakob Diemer Fuglsang, is a Swiss-born Danish professional cyclist, won the 105th edition in 2019. He was to ride for UCI WorldTeam Astana, and got the first position by besting Davide Formolo (Bora - Hansgrohe) and Maximilian Schachmann (Bora - Hansgrohe).