If you were a Colombian cyclist, ¿what would be your level?


The Colombian mountains are a great challenge for any cyclist, regardless of whether you are a beginner or advanced cyclist. Your pace, skills and ability to shoot long distances can make the challenge more or less difficult.

Looking for the tracks to be according to your level, we designed a questionnaire. We want you to enjoy challenging and fun shots, we do not want you to get bored because it's too easy or that you break out and reach the goal. Answer our questionnaire.

1. How many times per week do you ride your bike?


2. What is your approximate average speed on a 6km constant climb with a 6% incline?


3. What is your approximate average speed for a flat 10km segment?



4. What is the longest climb you have done?



5. What is the average distance of your long rides?




You are going to live and experience in level:

 

 

Live Colombia's deep domestic cycling culture.

AV. DAILY DISTANCE:

AV. DAILY ELEVATION:

If you decided to come to Colombia to challenge yourself…


… is because you have a Clasicomano’s heart. The Clasicomanos are runners who face the classic races and are characterized by having much explosiveness to make intense attacks in the many difficulties of Its routes, like cobbled stretches or short and steep “repechos”.

Do you know why we are called Escarabajos?


All begin with Ramon Hoyos whom possesses the record of more stages won in a single edition of the Vuelta a Colombia, with 12. He competed in the decades of 1950 and beginnings of 1960 and was the winner of five editions of the “Vuelta a Colombia” in the decade of 1950. In January 24, 1957 Ramon Hoyos had a victory hard to describe, he became a national hero, he was Colombia's first cycling superstar, the reporters called him "Escarabajo" (beetle). A nickname that since then is used for all Colombian riders, climbers in particular.

If you think in Colombia, you think in good cyclists.


Matt Rendell tells in his book "King of the Mountains”, the amazing story of how Colombia produced a breed of cyclist capable of taking on the world's best: in the 2002 Tour de France, Santiago Botero beat even the great Lance Armstrong to win the time trial. Matt Rendell tells of how the first top Europeans to race in Colombia found themselves utterly vanquished by its endless mountain climbs. Our cyclists began in the 70s and 80s to make their mark around the world, especially as victors in the harder mountain stages, to become King of the Mountains.

Challengue yourself to be the King of mountains in Colombia.