The UCI Para-cycling Road World Championships are the world championships for road cycling where athletes with a physical disability compete, organized by the Union Cycliste Internationale (UCI).
A world championship is generally an international competition open to elite competitors from around the world, representing their nations, and winning such an event will be considered the highest or near highest achievement in the sport, game, or ability.
Road cycling is the most widespread form of cycling. It includes recreational, racing, and utility cycling. Road cyclists are generally expected to obey the same rules and laws as other vehicle drivers or riders and may also be vehicular cyclists.
A physical disability is a limitation on a person's physical functioning, mobility, dexterity or stamina. Other physical disabilities include impairments which limit other facets of daily living, such as respiratory disorders, blindness, epilepsy and sleep disorders.
The Championships were earlier administered by the International Paralympic Committee.The UCI and the IPC organized the 2006 IPC Cycling World Championships, combined track and road event.
|Year||City||Country||Date||No. of |
|Bogogno||10 September – 13 September|
|Baie-Comeau||19 - 22 August|
|Roskilde||8 - 11 September|
|Baie-Comeau||29 August - 1 September|
|Greenville||29 August - 1 September|
|Nottwil||29 July - 2 August||5||289|
|Pietermaritzburg||31 August - 3 September|
The UCI Road World Championships are the annual world championships for bicycle road racing organized by the Union Cycliste Internationale (UCI). The UCI Road World Championships consist of events for road race and individual time trial, and as of 2012 Team Time Trials.
The UCI world championships are annual competitions promoted by the Union Cycliste Internationale (UCI) to determine world champion cyclists. They are held in several different styles of racing, in a different country each year. Championship winners wear a white jersey with coloured bands around the chest for the following year. The similarity to the colours of a rainbow gives them the colloquial name of "the rainbow jersey." The first three individuals or teams in each championship win gold, silver and bronze medals. Former world champions are allowed to wear a trim to their collar and sleeves in the same pattern as the rainbow jersey.
The UCI Women's Road Cycling World Cup was a season-long road bicycle competition for women organized by the Union Cycliste Internationale between 1998–2015. This competition consisted of a series of races linked together, not only by a common designation, but also by a yearly overall points competition.
Beatrix "Trixi" Worrack is a German professional road racing cyclist, who currently rides for UCI Women's Team Trek–Segafredo.
Loes Gunnewijk is a former professional Dutch racing cyclist. She was part of the 2007 Team Flexpoint.
The UCI World Cups are the World Cups for cycling disciplines organized by the Union Cycliste Internationale:
The 2009 UCI Road World Championships were held in Mendrisio, Switzerland, between September 23 and September 27, 2009. The event consisted of a road race and a time trial for men, women and men under 23.
The UCI B World Championships were the world championship for Level B bicycle road racing and bicycle time trials organized by the Union Cycliste Internationale (UCI) for nations with developing competitive pro cycling. The UCI B World Championships includes events for both elite men's and women's in road cycling and track cycling. The first “B” World Championships were held in late 1997 in Ipoh, Malaysia. The event also serves as an opportunity to qualify for the 2008 Olympic Games.
Dame Sarah Joanne Storey, is a British road and track racing cyclist and former swimmer. She is a multiple gold medal winner at the Paralympic Games in both sports, and six times British (able-bodied) national track champion. Her total of fourteen gold medals makes her the most successful female British Paralympian of all time.
The UCI Para-cycling Track World Championships are the world championships for track cycling where athletes with a physical disability compete, organized by the Union Cycliste Internationale (UCI).
The 2011 UCI Para-cycling Track World Championships were the World Championships for track cycling where athletes with a physical disability competed in 2011. The Championships took place at the Montichiari Velodrome in Montichiari, Italy from 11 to 13 March 2011.
The men's 1 km time trial was part of the 2011 UCI Para-cycling Track World Championships, held in Montichiari, Italy in March 2011.
The women's time trial was part of the 2011 UCI Para-cycling Track World Championships, held in Montichiari, Italy, in March 2011.
The women's individual pursuit events at the 2011 UCI Para-cycling Track World Championships was held on March 11, 12 and 13.
H4 is a para-cycling classification. The UCI recommends this be coded as MH4 or WH4.
T2 is a para-cycling classification. The class is for cyclists with more moderate loss of stability and function compared to T1. It includes people with a variety of different types of disabilities including cerebral palsy. This class uses tricycles and competes at the Paralympic Games in road events only and is governed by the by Union Cycliste Internationale.
Emilie Moberg is a Norwegian road bicycle racer, who currently rides for UCI Women's Team Team Virtu Cycling.
Para-cycling is the sport of cycling adapted for cyclists who have various disabilities. It is governed by the Union Cycliste Internationale (UCI). The sport consists of seven different events which include road and track races. The world's elite para-cyclists compete at Worlds Championships, the Paralympic Games and the World Cup.
H5 is a para-cycling classification. The UCI recommends this be coded as MH5 or WH5.
Shawn Cheshire is an American para-athlete and United States Army military veteran. Cheshire has competed at the National and International levels in multiple para-sports, including adaptive rowing, adaptive biathlon, tandem road para-cycling, and tandem track para-cycling.