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

There is no odds at Liège–Bastogne–Liège (LBL) 2022 yet, but we have found odds at Tour de France 2022.

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

Odd unit: EU | UK | US
Aaron Van Poucke
Greg Van Avermaet
Harm Vanhoucke
Laurens Huys
Lennard Kämna
Luis León Sánchez
Mark Donovan
Mark Padun
Matteo Jorgenson
Mikkel Frølich Honoré
Philippe Gilbert
Simon Geschke
Tao Geoghegan Hart
Tosh Van Der Sande
Wilco Kelderman
Julian Alaphilippe2.372.37
Tadej Pogacar4.004.00
Alejandro Valverde4.504.50
Michael Woods8.008.00
Matej Mohoric13.0013.00
David Gaudu17.0017.00
Primož Roglic19.0019.00
Marc Hirschi21.0021.00
Maximilian Schachmann26.0026.00
Michal Kwiatkowski34.0034.00
Adam Yates51.0051.00
Davide Formolo51.0051.00
Michael Matthews51.0051.00
Tiesj Benoot51.0051.00
Bauke Mollema67.0067.00
Alex Aranburu81.0081.00
Jakob Fuglsang81.0081.00
Sergio Higuita81.0081.00
Warren Barguil81.0081.00
João Almeida101.00101.00
Jonas Vingegaard101.00101.00
Krists Neilands151.00151.00
Lorenzo Rota151.00151.00
Michael Valgren151.00151.00
Tim Wellens151.00151.00
Tomasz Marczynski151.00151.00
Benoît Cosnefroy201.00201.00
Dylan Teuns201.00201.00
Esteban Chaves201.00201.00
Ide Schelling201.00201.00
Jack Haig201.00201.00
Jesús Herrada201.00201.00
Mauri Vansevenant201.00201.00
Pierre-Roger Latour201.00201.00
Richard Carapaz201.00201.00
Valentin Madouas201.00201.00
Alexey Lutsenko301.00301.00
Patrick Konrad301.00301.00
Quinten Hermans301.00301.00
Rui Costa301.00301.00
Ben Tulett401.00401.00
Guillaume Martin401.00401.00
Omar Fraile401.00401.00

Liège-Bastogne-Liège (LBL) 2021

The 2021 Liège–Bastogne–Liège is a one-day classic cycling race that will set off on Sunday 25 April in Belgium. The race shapes up to be a fantastic cycling experience, with the iconic La Redoute and the fast and sharp Côte de la Roche-aux-Faucons climbs. This year the race is going to be the 107th edition of the tour. It will be run as the 1.UWT event and part of the UCI World Tour competition.

It is also known as La Doyenne, which translates to "The Old Lady" in English. It was first held in 1892 and is the oldest of the five Monuments on the European professional cycling calendar, generally taking place at the last of the spring classics. Due to its length and challenging course, it is generally regarded as one of the most difficult single-day cycling events in the world.

The Ardennes Classics series, which includes La Flèche Wallonne, ends with this race. The Tour de France and Paris–Roubaix are also managed by Amaury Sport Organisation, a French organization that also directs the Tour de France and Paris–Roubaix.

The Route

The Liège–Bastogne–Liège runs from north to south and then back across the two eastern Walloon territories of Liège and Luxembourg. Its distance typically is more or less bound at 250–260 kilometers, and this year's race covers 259.5 kilometers, starting in Liège and heading towards Bastogne before turning around and returning to Liège through some of the Ardennes' toughest climbs, including the iconic La Redoute. The route involves eleven official climbs, as well as several unclassified uphill pulls that add to the exhaustion. The steep Côte de la Roche-aux-Faucons is the last climb before the final descent into Liège's city center.

The riders pass through the Ardennes on rolling roads before heading to Bastogne's roundabout. The race hasn't started yet, although it's been 150 kilometers. After approximately 120 kilometers, the Côte de Saint-Roch in Houffalize offers a glimpse of what's to come before the race heats up on the Côte de Mont-le-Soie with 95 kilometers to run.

However, the race gets off to a good commencement with three climbs in the initial 12 kilometers. The riders attempt the Côte de Wanne, Côte de Stockeu, and Côte de Haute-Levée in fast succession before going on to the Col du Rosier, the day's longest climb with 60 kilometers to go.

In 2021, Liège-Bastogne-Liège will add a new climb. The Côte de Desnié is 1.6 kilometers high and has a common gradient of 8.1 percent, and it comes before the Côte de la Redoute, which is the most important climb. The average grade of the 2 kilometers climb out of the valley is roughly 8.9%, with ramps around 13%. Before the sharp Côte des Forges emerges, a short drop and climb point to Sprimont. The last climb of the day is the energy-depleting Côte de la Roche-aux-Faucons. The 11 percent climb continues for another 1.3 kilometers to a draining false flat.

Participating Teams

As the route is typically a tough and demanding contest in Belgium, many expert teams participate in the race in order to keep their great victory. Amateur teams are also involved in having a strong preparation for the upcoming tour by competing with all teams. The following are the expected participating teams:

Competing teams: Deceuninck - Quick Step, Lotto Soudal, Cofidis–Solutions Crédits, Trek - Segafredo, Team Jumbo-Visma, Team BikeExchange, Groupama - FDJ, UAE-Team Emirates, Bahrain - Victorious, Astana - Premier Tech, BORA - hansgrohe, AG2R Citroën Team, INEOS Grenadiers, Movistar Team, Team Arkéa Samsic, EF Education - Nippo, Alpecin-Fenix,  Gazprom - RusVelo, Sport Vlaanderen - Baloise, Team Total Direct Energie and appreciably more.

Recent Victorians

Slovenian cyclist Primož Roglič took the victory recently for the team of Jumbo–Visma in the 2020 event of Liège-Bastogne-Liège. He got the first position defeating respectively Marc Hirschi (Team Sunweb) and Tadej Pogačar (UAE Team Emirates).

Other recent victorians are including Jakob Fuglsang (Astana) 2019, Bob Jungels (Quick-Step Floors) 2018, Alejandro Valverde (Movistar Team) 2017, Wout Poels (Team Sky) 2016, Alejandro Valverde (Movistar Team) 2015.