Best of the 2014 Tour de France

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Best of the 2014 Tour de France, 14 Days

Experience the Alps, Pyrenees, The Final TT and Paris!

A 14 day trip that follows the 2014 Tour de France through the Alps and Pyrenees and to the finish on the Champs Elysees in Paris seeing no less than 8 stages of the Tour.

tdf france pyrenees

TRIP DETAILS: SOLD OUT

Duration: 14 days (13 nights)
Dates: Tuesday, 15 July to Monday, 28 July, 2014
Start: Lyon
Finish: Paris
Accommodation: 13 nights in 3 and 4 star hotels
Group Size: Maximum 35 people (5 Staff inc. Support Van)
Suitable For: Cyclists and Non Cyclists
Trip Type: Classique Trip Find out more…
Cost: AUD$6,990.00
Deposit: AUD $1000.00
Note: All trip costs are per person, not including airfare and based on two persons per room. If travelling alone we will match you with a person to share. Alternatively you may choose to have a room of your own by paying the single supplement.
Single Supplement: AUD$1,190.00

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Inclusions

Optional Extras:
Bike Rental $780.00 (Cannondale Synapse carbon fibre)
Pre or post tour accommodation to extend your stay
Travel Insurance
Email us for details

Highlights:

  • Experience the final 2 weeks of the 2014 Tour de France
  • Challenge yourself on the famous climbs of the Alps and Pyrenees
  • 3 nights in a traditional hotel in the Alps for easy access to the race route
  • 2 nights in the charming medieval town of Mirepoix
  • Ride through the Bordeaux vineyards to the Time Trial Stage the day before Paris
  • TGV from Libourne to Paris for the final stage

This Trip will be Escorted by Ex Pro, Allan Iacuone

3776_2013-cyclocrossnationals-allan-iacuone-03For a rider that esteemed cycling commentator Matt Keenan rated as one of the best to come from this country, the career of Allan Iacuone has been an interesting one. He raced professionally in Europe, the US, Asia and even the Pacific.

Highs included a 2nd place in the 2002 Sun Tour (to Baden Cooke, and beating riders the calibre of Brad Wiggins, Matt Wilson and Mark Renshaw), 3rd in the Tour of Langkawi, winner of the Tour of Tasmania, and was the winner of the 1994 Australian Road Championships. In stage races, he’s placed above riders like George Hincapie.

Contrasting with these highs were cruel twists of fate off the bike that cut short his career. The victim of several teams folding, Allan was at times stranded mid season in Europe. The Team Linda McCartney collapse impacted on Al’s confidence, his views on the sport and his place in it. Al was then thrown a lifeline by Dave McKenzie with his iTeam Nova in 2001, only to see that fold a couple of years later as well.

Fast forward ten years or so to 2013 and Allan is again an Elite Men’s National Champion! This time it’s the inaugural Australian Cyclo Cross Championships in Melbourne. “I fell in love with Cyclo-cross two years ago,” remarked Iacuone. “I was always hoping that I could win the national title, but never really thought I could.

Who is this trip for?

A 14 day trip that follows the 2014 Tour de France through the Alps and Pyrenees and to the finish on the Champs Elysees in Paris.  On this trip you’ll get to see no less than 8 stages of the Tour, with Bikestyle selecting the best stages and places for you to see the race to make sure you have a great experience.  It wouldn’t be a Bikestyle trip without some fabulous cycling. This trip offers rides as diverse as challenging yourself on the famous climbs or relaxing day pedalling along quiet country roads visiting France’s most beautiful villages. This trip will include the penultimate stage, the individual time trial from Bergerac, which could be the most important stage of the Tour, as it was in 2011 for Cadel Evans. Our trip finishes with a high speed TGV trip to Paris for the final stage. You do not have to be an elite athlete to enjoy this trip, but it is not suitable for novice riders.

Our trips are geared to suit anyone with an interest in Cycling who wants to see the biggest of the Grand Tours, the Tour de France. This (and riding our bikes) is our main focus for the trip although this trip will incorporate some tourist days as well. We cater for cyclists of all abilities by providing riding options each day. To enjoy our trips you don’t need to be an athlete, but do need to be someone who cycles regularly and in good health. Each day we’ll have options for rides to suit people who feel like a challenge, or an easy day enjoying the scenery. We ride on quiet scenic roads and where possible we ride on the race course ahead of the race. As with all of our tours you’ll be guided by our expert team of ride leaders, drivers and guides.

See what our clients said about us after the 2013 Tour: Client Comments

tdf france sky froome

ITINERARY

Tuesday, 15 July 2014: Bienvenue

The first day of your trip starts with our staff greeting you at Lyon Saint Exupery airport as you arrive today. Lyon airport is easily reached with flights from most European cities and fast TGV train connections from Paris.

Once we’ve collected all of our guests we’ll transfer you to our hotel, located just outside of Lyon city. On arrival at the hotel we will assemble bikes and head off on a short ride to test out our bikes and legs. In no time at all we will be travelling through the small towns and quiet countryside that make riding a bike such a joy in France.

Tonight we’ll have our welcome dinner where you can meet your fellow travellers and have our staff answer all your questions about what’s in store for the next two weeks at the Tour de France.

Overnight: Lyon
Meals: Dinner

Wednesday, 16 July 2014: Alpe d’Huez

Alpe d'Huez

This morning we will leave Lyon and travel to the Isere Valley where we start our ride to climb one of the most famous climbs of the Tour, Alpe-d’Huez.

We’ve got plenty of time today for our ride so we’ll start off from Vizille and warm up with a 35 km ride along the valley to Le Bourg d’Oisans, the small town at the base of Alpe d’Huez that during the summer months is transformed into a cycling resort! We can have lunch in this pleasant small town before we start the ascent up to our hotel on Alpe d’Huez. If you want to do a bit of shopping before lunch there are a couple of good shops selling all sorts of cycling goodies including a variety of souvenir jerseys to impress your friends back home.
No need to carry anything, our bus will be there to transport your purchases to the hotel.

The first part of the climb up Alpe d’Huez is the hardest, so don’t be discouraged. The 21 bends will soon pass by. It’s a great climb and you will have lots of cyclists for company. There is a podium at the top where we will take your photo for prosperity! The climb is 13.8km at an average 7.9 per cent, with 21 hairpins (les 21 virages) named after the winners of stages there.

Tonight we are staying on Alpe d’Huez so you will have time to wander the village and enjoy the mountain air. The village will be buzzing as Summer is now a busy time with people seeking to escape the summer heat and get some fresh air!

Dinner tonight will be a 3 course menu at the hotel.

Overnight: Alpe d’Huez
Meals: Breakfast, Dinner

Thursday, 17 July 2014: Col du Glandon

Wake up this morning to a stunning view from our hotel on Alpe d’Huez. Over breakfast you can make the toughest decision of the day, which of our two great rides will you choose? Do you want to add another famous col to your palmares or have a later start and do the easy ride down from Alpe d’Huez and along the valley?

The harder option today is a beautiful ride up to the Col du Glandon. The ride starts with us taking the winding small balcony road from Alpe d’Huez to Allemont, where the climbing starts. It carries on for 24.2 kms until you reach the 1924 meter pass. Although the average gradient of the climb is only 4.8% it has some long stretches of 8, 10 and even 11 percent and the distance of the climb makes it challenging. Once at the top it is 35kms back to Le Bourg d’Oisans, almost all of it downhill, where we will have lunch before travelling on to our next destination.

Those not wanting to tackle Col du Glandon can have a later start, again taking the lovely little road down to Allemont, with stunning views over Lac du Verney. The ride will be 40 kms at a leisurely pace, meeting the Col du Glandon riders in Le Bourg d’Oisans for lunch.

This afternoon we will travel to our next hotel in Ancelle, where we spend the next 3 nights. Ancelle is a pleasant little village sitting at 1350 meters in Provence-Alps Cote d’Azur and very close to two of the upcoming stages of the Tour. We will stay in a charming 3 star hotel with spacious traditional rooms and an indoor heated pool to relax your tired bodies.

Dinner tonight will be a 3 course menu at the hotel.

Overnight: Ancelle
Meals: Breakfast, Dinner

tdf france climbs mountains pyrenees climb

Friday, 18 July 2014: A Day in the Alps

Today we can relax and enjoy our surroundings amongst the peaks of Provence-Alps Cote d’Azur, a mountain range that starts south of the Alps and stretches to the Mediterranean Sea. This morning we’ll head off on couple of rides through the local countryside, leaving the afternoon to relax.

The ski resort of Orcières 1850 has featured in the Tour de France 4 times and will be the focus of our main ride this morning. In the 1971 Tour de France the Spaniard Luis Ocaña pulled off the rare feat of beating Eddy Merckx, winning the stage to Orcières by almost 9 minutes. The race however was eventually won by Merckx, his third consecutive victory. In the 14th stage, Ocaña, who had an 8 minute lead, crashed in the descent of the Col de Menté and had to leave the race, handing victory to Merckx. We don’t expect to race up to Orcières this morning, but instead enjoy the scenery and take our time.

If you want a rest from climbing then join our morning ride that has less climbing, starting off with a nice descent and following some quiet roads along the Drac river valley on a loop of about 40 kms.

This afternoon back at the hotel relax and catch todays TDF mountain top stage finish at the Chamrousse ski resort live on TV.

Dinner tonight will be a 3 course menu at the hotel.

Overnight: Ancelle
Meals: Breakfast, Dinner

Saturday, 19 July 2014: Le Tour and Col d’Izoard

This morning is one of the biggest days of the Tour, with the race travelling from Grenoble to Risoul. The biggest and final climb of today’s stage is the Col d’Izoard, coming 45 kms before the finish at the 1850 meter ski resort of Risoul. We will have the chance to see the race for the first time today in Guillestre, at the base of the short sharp climb to Risoul.

We will drive from Ancelle to Guillestre early this morning and start our rides here. We’ll play it by ear on the day but one option will be to ride up the race route to Col d’Izoard. It is a 30km ride up to the 2361 meter Col d’Izoard from Guillestre and the scenery is amazing. The first 15kms are flat enough following a river valley, the last 15kms hard going! Near the top the sandy coloured, eroded cliffs above the Casse Deserte appear, an almost surreal site in the Alps. The mountain will be lined with race fans today to encourage you to keep going!

The alternative to Izoard is a ride up above Lac de Serre Poncon from Chorges to Guillestre to see the race finish. This is a hilly but not mountainous ride of about 50 km. The first 32 kms follows the route of the 2013 TDF stage 17 time trial from Embrun to Chorges. We will of course do it in reverse and it may take a bit longer than Chris Froome did in 2013, blitzing the course in 51 minutes.

After our first taste of the Tour we’ll regroup and drive back up to Ancelle for another delicious dinner at our hotel for our final night in this lovely alpine town.

Overnight: Ancelle
Meals: Breakfast, Dinner

tdf france col d'izoard

Sunday, 20 July 2014: From the Alps to the Pyrenees

Yesterday we witnessed a stage finish of the Tour de France. Today we’ll get to see the other end and travel down the road for the start of the stage from Tallard to Nimes. This 222 km stage is what’s often called a transitional stage, no massive climbs, so one for the opportunist or sprinter to target.

You can ride, or travel in the bus, to the stage start. The ride is easy enough though, 32kms and we drop some 750 meters in altitude, so it should be painless and quick. Either way we will arrive in plenty of time to see everything, the riders signing on, the departure of the caravane and finally the peloton riding slowly out of town on the “depart fictif”. We think Tallard will be a great place for you to experience a Tour de France stage start as it is in a fairly remote location with no large cities nearby, meaning the crowds won’t be as big as they can be in larger towns and cities.

Once the race has left town we will drive to Montpellier where we will stay tonight. It is a nice drive down through Provence but will take up a fair chunk of the afternoon, so after a few big days on the bike you can relax on the bus, enjoy the scenery and give yourself a rest.

Montpellier is a large vibrant city close to the Mediterranean coast halfway between Provence and the Pyrenees. Tonight you can walk from the hotel to Place de la Comédie, Montpellier’s large main square and enjoy dinner in one of the nearby restaurants.

Overnight: Montpellier
Meals: Breakfast

tdf france start

Monday, 21 July 2014: Medieval sites of the Cathar Country

Today is a rest day for the pros of the Tour de France before the race resumes tomorrow with a stage start from the famous walled cité of Carcassonne.

Carcassonne is one of the most popular and unforgettable sites in France so we can’t pass up the chance to visit it today on our way to our hotel. Carcassonne is among the major attractions in France. The medieval Cité is perhaps the best example of a medieval fortress in Europe and paints a stunning picture as it stands proudly on the hill overlooking the plains of the Aude. There are remarkable views over the surrounding countryside from the three kilometres of ramparts. We will arrive in time for you to look around Carcassonne this morning and enjoy lunch before our afternoon ride.

After lunch we will travel to our next hotel in Sorèze, by bike or bus, it’s your choice. Our main ride of about 60 – 70 kms will be from Carcassonne up in to the foothills of the Montagne Noire and on to our hotel. The next two nights will be spent in an historic abbey that is now a comfortable 3 star hotel set in 6 hectares of park in the small town of Sorèze.

Tonight we will enjoy dinner in the former monk’s refectory, now converted to a restaurant for hotel guests.

Overnight: Sorèze
Meals: Breakfast, Dinner

Carcassonne

Tuesday, 22 July 2014. Stage start in Carcassonne

cycling france tdfAfter a day of rest the Tour resumes in the Pyrenees, with the first of 3 mountain stages, with today being the longest stage of the Tour, 235kms from Carcassonne to Bagneres-de-Luchon. Here is a bit of fascinating tour history. In the 1947 Tour, French ride Albert Bourlon won the 14th stage from Carcassonne to Luchon. Almost straight after the start he broke away and rode solo for 253 kms, the longest solo in post-war Tour de France history! Bourlon unfortunately died on October 16, 2013, the oldest surviving Tour rider at 97 years old.

Today you will have a couple of ride choices. Our first option will be to travel to Carcassonne this morning to see the start of today’s stage. If you want to rise early you can join the fast bunch and ride the 50kms to the stage start. It’s a lumpy route so you’ll need a bit of time, but it’s an interesting ride down from the plateau to Carcassonne. The other option to maximise your time at the start will be to travel in the bus and do your ride this afternoon back to Sorèze. After the stage start you can have lunch and relax in Carcassonne before we head back to the hotel later in the afternoon.

A second option if you don’t want to travel to the stage start is a beautiful loop from the hotel through the local hills and villages of the roads that we know so well, because this is the area of France where Bikestyle is based. It’s beautiful riding, with quiet roads and the varied scenery of the Tarn region that makes this area an ideal area for cycling.

Tonight we’ll enjoy another dinner back at the abbey and swap tales of another day at the Tour.

Overnight: Sorèze
Meals: Breakfast, Dinner

Wednesday, 23 July 2014: The Tour in the Pyrenees

We will leave our hotel in Sorèze early this morning and head off to the Pyrenees to catch up with the race on today’s short stage from St Gaudens to Pla d’Adet. Although only 125 kms in length it’s a tough stage, with 4 climbs to pass over including the tough finish at Pla d’Adet.

After breakfast we will drive to the official plus beaux (most beautiful) village of Saint Bertand-de-Comminges at the base of the Pyrenees. Saint-Bertrand was a stopover on one of the secondary pilgrim ways to St James of Compostela and today is a beautiful walled medieval village, well worth us taking a bit of time to explore before setting off on our ride.

Our rides will take us from Saint-Bertand to our hotel in Bagneres-de-Luchon, or just plain old Luchon as it’s commonly known. The race will pass through Luchon this afternoon on its way up the Col de Peyresourde, so you have the option to see the race as it travels through Luchon, or on the Peyresourde climb. The longer ride will travel over the lovely climb of Port de Balés, part of yesterday’s race route to Luchon.  On this ride you can descend down to intersect the race route up the Col de Peyresourde, a great spot to see the race, then a quick descent down to our hotel in Luchon to see the rest of the race live on TV.

The easier option will take you along the valley from St Bertrand, a few small hills but an easy ride that will have you in Luchon in plenty of time to check in to the hotel and join the locals to see the race as it climbs out of the town.

The next two nights are spent in the old spa town of Luchon, an elegant town in a beautiful valley of the lush green Pyrenees. The main street, allée d’Étigny is lined with cafés and snack bars and has a distinctly metropolitan elegance and bustle.

Overnight: Bagneres-de- Luchon
Meals: Breakfast

tdf france bales

Thursday, 24 July 2014: Col de Peyresourde and Col d’Aspin

The final 145km mountain stage of the Tour de France will be a hard fought one, from Pau with a finish on the tough climb to the Hautacam ski resort. Before reaching the base of the Hautacam climb however the riders will have to ride over a hilly course and climb the 2115 meter Col du Tourmalet.

This morning we will ride from our hotel in Luchon over a route covered many times by the Tour de France, taking us over the 1569 meter Col de Peyresourde and 1489 meter Col d’Aspin to meet the race at the base of the climb up the Tourmalet. These are two of the nicest climbs in the Pyrenees, not too high, not too steep and some of the best scenery you’ll find anywhere. From Luchon it’s a 60 km ride to get St Marie de Campan, the small village that marks the start of the climb up the east side of the Col du Tourmalet. We should arrive in St Marie in time to take our place on the roadside and watch the passing procession. As usual for those not interested in climbing today we’ll come up with an easier option for you to ride and see the race.

After we’ve seen the race and the traffic clears it’s a fast downhill run in to the town of Bagneres-de-Bigorre where we’ll pop in to one of the bars and watch the race unfold before we make the drive back to Luchon for the evening.

Overnight: Bagneres-de- Luchon

Meals: Breakfast

tdf france aspin

Friday, 25 July 2014: Col du Tourmalet

The Tour de France is leaving the Pyrenees today with a flat stage from Maubourguet to Bergerac, ahead of tomorrow’s possibly decisive time trial. As it is our last day in the Pyrenees we will take the chance to tackle the highest road in the central Pyrenees, the 2115 meter Col du Tourmalet. You’ve all seen the TV images of this mighty mountain each year on the Tour de France, now is your chance to see what it’s all about and why Tourmalet has such a reputation amongst cyclists.

We will travel to Bagneres where you can start this 65 km ride, following the race route from yesterday’s stage, perhaps at a slower pace! From the turnoff at St Marie de Campan it’s a challenging 14kms to the summit, one of the harder climbs of the Pyrenees for sure. When we reach the top of Tourmalet the sense of achievement will make it all seem worthwhile. The cafe at the top is a nice warm place to meet up and regroup, with a nice collection of cycling memorabilia. It’s a quick descent back to Bagneres where we’ll meet the coach and push on to our next stop in Libourne, in the heart of the Bordeaux wine region.

If you are a  bit tired and don’t want to ride the Tourmalet today you can travel on to Argeles-Gazost in the bus this morning where an easier ride option along the valley will be on along the rugged Gorge de Luz for a coffee or ice cream in the small town of Luz St Saveur at the foot of the eastern end of Tourmalet.

Tonight is free in Libourne, where we spend the next two nights in the heart of the beautiful Bordeaux wine region and take in tomorrow’s exciting individual time trial.

Overnight: Libourne
Meals: Breakfast

tdf france tourmalet

Saturday, 26 July 2014: Bergerac & The Individual Time Trial

tdf france froomeMaybe it will all come down to today, the penultimate stage, the final Time Trial. In 2011 Cadel Evans delivered a nail biting finish with a time trial

victory the day before Paris – could history repeat itself today?

It’s our last day on the bike and we have something special planned. First of all we will ride the short distance from our hotel to the Unesco World Heritage town of St Emilion. Wine was introduced to this region by the Romans and St Emilion is the region’s most famous town with its cobbled streets, wine shops and cafes. The history of St Emilion goes back to prehistoric times with fascinating Romanesque churches and ruins stretching all along steep and narrow streets.  Take some time to walk around the town and admire the views before we continue on our ride.

It’s 75 kms roughly, mostly flat from Libourne to Bergerac, following small roads through the vineyards and along the river Dordogne. A shorter option will be available today if you’d like to get to Bergerac a bit earlier or simply don’t want the full 75 kms.  Even at an easy pace we’ll arrive in Bergerac in time to see the top ranked riders launch themselves off the ramp and start the race of truth between Bergerac and Perigueux. The town of Bergerac itself is pleasant enough, but is best known as the home of Cyrano de Bergerac.

After the time trial is finished and we know which rider will have the honour of wearing the maillot jaune on to the Champs-Elysees tomorrow, we will head back to Libourne for our final night before Paris. We will celebrate our trip coming to a close with a special farewell dinner this evening in Libourne, leaving tomorrow night free for you to attend the evening finish of the Tour in Paris.

Overnight: Libourne
Meals: Breakfast, Dinner

Sunday, 27 July 2014: The Tour on the Champs – Elysees

This morning we will take a walk to the nearby train station and catch the TGV directly to Paris. You haven’t travelled if you have not experienced this amazing high speed train which will transport you to Paris in comfort travelling at speeds of up to 320kmh! The 600 km journey will take a touch over 3 hours. To make life easy for you we will transport your luggage and bikes separately to save you lugging them about.

On arrival in Paris we will transfer to our hotel and the afternoon will be free for you to explore Paris, or head off to catch the arrival of the race on the Champs-Elysees.

Our hotel in Paris is a grand historic 4 star hotel located in the Opera district of Paris, within easy reach of all of the attractions of Paris. It will be easy for you to get to the Champs Elysees this afternoon on foot, or if you prefer it’s less than 10 minutes by metro from the hotel. For the second year running the Tour will have the spectacle of an evening finish on the Champs Elysees, with the riders expected to cross the finish line for the last time at about 8.30 pm.

The last stage is traditionally a procession until the entrance onto the Champs Elysees where the racing really starts. Riders traditionally chat, celebrate the final stage, pose for photographs, drink Champagne… sometimes they even dress-up, swap bikes and generally horse around. Traditionally, once the race gets into Paris, the Yellow jersey and his team lead the peloton onto the Champs-Elysees for what is a basically a big criterium in the centre of the French Capital.

Tonight after the finish you are free to enjoy Paris and dine in one of the many restaurants in the heart of the city.

Overnight: Paris
Meals: Breakfast

tdf france champs elysees

Monday, 28 July 2014: Au Revoir

Its farewell to your new friends as our tour comes to an end this morning.

It is the final day of our tour. Over the past two weeks you’ve experienced the excitement of the Tour de France up close, challenged yourself over some famous climbs and hopefully had an unforgettable holiday with Bikestyle Tours. We hope we see you again one day.

Meals: Breakfast

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Inclusions

Tour cost is per person twin share and includes:
- Transport throughout by luxury coach with custom bike trailer
- Services of our experienced tour guides
- 13 nights accommodation in 3 and 4 star hotels
- Buffet breakfast daily
- 3 course evening meals on 8 nights
- Arrival transfers (first day of trip)
- TGV transfer from Libourne to Paris
- Mechanical assistance with your bike
- Maps and Bikestyle guide to the 2014 Tour de France
- Bikestyle Tours cycling jersey, bib shorts, cap and musette bag

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Reserve your Place Now

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NOTE: Please place number of persons attending in box below

Deposit Best of the 2014 Tour de France ($1000pp)
Best of the 2014 Tour de France Bicycle Hire $780.00
Tick the box to accept the Bikestyle Waiver and Reservation Conditions. If renting a bicycle you also agree to our Bicycle rental Conditions

  • By paying a deposit you are deemed to have accepted our Waiver and Reservation Conditions.
  • We charge for our trips in Australian Dollars (AUD). We recommend that you check the exchange rate before booking.
  • A surcharge of 1.5% is applicable for payments made with visa or mastercard and 3% for payments made with American Express credit cards.
  • Deposits can also be paid by direct deposit or cheque. Please see below.
  • It is a requirement of Bikestyle Tours that you have Travel Insurance for your trip.
  • * We charge for our trips in Australian Dollars (AUD) and prices shown in other currencies are only approximate. We advise that you check the exchange rate before booking.

If you have any further enquiries please email us at tours@bikestyletours.com

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Payment by Bank Deposit and Cheque

If you wish to pay by Bank Deposit or Cheque please tick the box below to go to our Bank Details

Prior to paying a deposit it is advisable to confirm a place is available by sending an email to our Office Manager Michelle Knibbs, michelle@bikestyletours.com or telephone our office on 1300 882494.

Tick the box to accept the Bikestyle Waiver and Reservation Conditions. If renting a bicycle you also agree to our Bicycle rental Conditions

  • By paying a deposit you are deemed to have accepted our Waiver and Reservation Conditions. If you have any further enquiries please email us at tours@bikestyletours.com.
  • Don’t forget it is a requirement of Bikestyle Tours that you have Travel Insurance for your trip.Purchase your International Travel Insurance here.
  • * We charge for our trips in Australian Dollars (AUD) and prices shown in other currencies are only approximate. We advise that you check the exchange rate before booking.

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