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Milan–San Remo 2021 odds

Who wins Milan-San Remo 2021?

There is no odds at Milan-San Remo 2021 yet, but we have found odds at Vuelta a España 2020.

Milan-San Remo 2021

The 2021 Milan–San Remo is a one-day cycling race that will be held this year on 20 March 2021 - the week after Paris–Nice 2021. The race will be the 112th edition of the Milan-San Remo event and run as the 1.UWT event on the UCI Worldtour. Riders will travel between Milano and Sanremo in Italy in the competition.

Milan–San Remo is also known as "The Spring classic" or "La Classicissima". It is the longest competitive one-day event in modern cycling, with a total distance of nearly 300 km. It is the season's first important classical event that was run in 1907 for the first time.

Today it is also one of the five Cycling Monuments in history. In modern times, German Erik Zabel and Spaniard Óscar Freire recorded their greatest wins four and three times respectively.

The Route

Milan-San Remo will run on the current route covering nearly 300 kilometers, but the conventional ingredients will be used in the finale. So before a climbing descent into San Remo is with the Cipressa-Poggio combo. The finishing line is located on the Via Roma.

Due to its essentially flat course, Milan-San Remo is considered a sprinter classic, while the other Italian Monument race, like the Giro di Lombardia, held in autumn, is considered a climber classic.

The competition now goes southwest to Piemonte and passes through Alessandria and Nizza Monferrato before reaching Niella Belbo at the foot of the climb.

One may claim that this is an option for the Passo Turchino. They're both tiresome but far from the slope. The climb of Niella Belbo is nearly 20 kilometers long with slopes of 2 to 3 percent.

As an aspect of fact, Milan-San Remo serves two Passo Turchino, as the Colle di Nava is alike, with gradients hovering about 1 to 2 percent, but longer and still less steep. The mountain lies at an elevation of 936 meters and continues all the way down the Mediterranean coast to Imperia.

The route proceeds to the foot of the Cipressa along the coast. This elevation is 5.5 kilometers long and 4.1 percent is the average gradient. Typically, on this climb, the sprinters try to strive, so some seasoned riders would be encouraged to keep the pace up.

The peloton starts for Poggio with 20 kilometers left. The climb of 3.7 kilometers averages 3.7 percent, which is not very important, but it takes a big effort for the harder riders to get across at the front after nearly 300 kilometers in the saddle. With 1 kilometer left to ascend, the Poggio peaks at 8 percent.

Milan-San Remo's last 2.35-kilometer trail is flat and ideal for any sprinter who is still in the mix.

Recent Winners

Wout van Aert is a Belgian professional racer, who won the current 111th edition in 2020 as part of the UCI WorldTeam Team Jumbo–Visma. He took first place beating ALAPHILIPPE Julian (Deceuninck - Quick Step) and MATTHEWS Michael (Team Sunweb).

Other recent champions are separately Julian Alaphilippe (Deceuninck–Quick-Step) 2019, Vincenzo Nibali (Bahrain–Merida) 2018, Michał Kwiatkowski (Team Sky) 2017, Arnaud Démare (FDJ) 2016, John Degenkolb (Team Giant–Alpecin) 2015.