Compare Tour De France Odds 2022

Last updated January 28th, 2022

Compare 2022 Tour De France odds from the top bookies using the comparison table below. You can also claim cycling free bets from best bookmakers.

Compare Tour De France 2022 Odds
To Win Tour de France 2022 (July 1 – July 24); click best odds bold; Each-Way Place Terms: Bet365: 1/4 odds 1,2,3; Others: Win Only.
Bet365 Betfred William Hill BetVictor
Tadej Pogacar 11/10 11/10 1/1 5/4
Primoz Roglic 2/1 9/4 9/4 7/4
Jonas Vingegaard 11/2 6/1 5/1 5/1
Egan Bernal 25/1 20/1 12/1
Richard Carapaz 16/1 12/1 12/1 22/1
Geraint Thomas 16/1 20/1 16/1 40/1
Tom Dumoulin 40/1 40/1 50/1 50/1
Wout Van Aert 50/1 50/1 40/1 66/1
Jack Haig 40/1 40/1 33/1 40/1
Enric Mas Nicolau 28/1 28/1 22/1 25/1
Daniel Martinez 25/1 40/1 66/1
Joao Almeida 66/1 40/1
Adam Yates 50/1 50/1 22/1 40/1
David Gaudu 80/1 80/1 66/1 66/1
Miguel Angel Lopez 80/1 80/1 66/1 66/1
Thibaut Pinot 66/1 80/1 80/1 66/1
Mikel Landa 80/1 80/1 80/1 33/1
Tom Pidcock 100/1 80/1
Rigoberto Uran 100/1 100/1 100/1 80/1
Julian Alaphilippe 40/1 50/1 100/1
Chris Froome 125/1 100/1 80/1
Alexey Lutsenko 80/1 80/1 80/1 150/1
Mark Padun 80/1 80/1 80/1
Nairo Quintana 80/1 80/1 150/1 150/1
Damiano Caruso 125/1 125/1 150/1 150/1
Wilco Kelderman 150/1 100/1 150/1 150/1
Alexander Vlasov 80/1 125/1 50/1 100/1
Sepp Kuss 100/1 125/1 100/1 100/1
Simon Yates 150/1 150/1 100/1 80/1
Romain Bardet 125/1 200/1 200/1
Emanuel Buchmann 200/1 200/1 125/1
Pavel Sivakov 50/1 80/1 50/1 100/1
Ben OConnor 200/1 200/1 100/1 150/1
Tao Geoghegan Hart 200/1 200/1 66/1 150/1
Hugh Carthy 250/1 150/1 100/1 200/1
Rohan Dennis 250/1 300/1
Brandon McNulty 200/1 200/1 250/1 200/1
Gino Mader 250/1 200/1 150/1 200/1
Michael Storer 200/1 200/1 200/1
Giulio Ciccone 300/1 250/1 300/1
Richie Porte 200/1 250/1 200/1
Juan Ayuso 150/1 200/1 150/1
Steven Kruijswijk 250/1 250/1 250/1
Vincenzo Nibali 250/1 250/1 300/1
Guillaume Martin 250/1 200/1 300/1
Jakob Fuglsang 300/1 200/1 400/1
Jai Hindley 400/1 250/1 300/1
Lucas Hamilton 400/1 250/1 300/1
Filippo Ganna 400/1 250/1 300/1
Tobias Foss 400/1 300/1
Laurens De Plus 300/1 300/1
Mattia Cattaneo 500/1 250/1 400/1
Pello Bilbao 400/1 250/1 500/1
Matthieu Van Der Poel 300/1 200/1 300/1
Johan Esteban Chaves 400/1 250/1 400/1
Ivan Ramiro Sosa 500/1 250/1 400/1
Michael Woods 400/1 250/1 400/1
Carlos Rodriguez 300/1 400/1
Ilan Van Wilder 500/1 250/1 400/1
Maximilian Schachmann 500/1 200/1 400/1
Bob Jungels 500/1 500/1
Alejandro Valverde 400/1 250/1 400/1
Marc Soler 500/1 250/1 300/1
Sergio Higuita 500/1
George Bennett 500/1 250/1 500/1
Lennard Kamna 500/1 500/1 400/1
Lucas Plapp 600/1 400/1
Wouter Poels 600/1 600/1
Rafal Majka 600/1 500/1 600/1
Clement Champoussin 600/1 500/1 600/1
Warren Barguil 600/1 500/1 600/1
Eddie Dunbar 600/1 500/1
Attila Valter 600/1 500/1 600/1
Marc Hirschi 600/1 200/1 500/1
Mauri Vansevenant 600/1 200/1 500/1
Pierre Latour 600/1 600/1
Cian Uijtdebroeks 750/1 600/1
Sam Oomen 750/1 500/1 600/1
Marco Brenner 750/1 250/1 600/1
Jefferson Alexander Cepeda 750/1 750/1
Aurelien Paret-Peintre 750/1 250/1 600/1
Harm Vanhoucke 750/1 600/1
Patrick Konrad 750/1 500/1 750/1
Joseph Lloyd Dombrowski 750/1 750/1
Mattias Skjelmose 750/1 500/1
Giovanni Aleotti 750/1 600/1
Thymen Arensman 600/1 250/1 400/1
Ben Tulett 600/1 750/1
Tiesj Benoot 600/1 750/1
Antwan Tolhoek 750/1 750/1
Kevin Rivera 750/1
Ethan Hayter 750/1 250/1 750/1
Quinn Simmons 1000/1 750/1
Mark Donovan 1000/1 500/1 1000/1
Kasper Asgreen 750/1 750/1
Simon Carr 750/1 500/1
Andres Camilo Ardila 1000/1 750/1
Louis Meintjes 750/1 500/1 750/1
Felix Grossschartner 750/1 1000/1
Anton Palzer 1000/1 750/1
Matteo Fabbro 1000/1 500/1 1000/1
Davide Formolo 750/1 750/1
Andreas Leknessund 1000/1 500/1 750/1
Jan Polanc 750/1 750/1
Ion Izagirre 1000/1 1000/1 1000/1
Fausto Masnada 750/1 500/1 750/1
Matteo Jorgenson 1000/1 1000/1
Domenico Pozzovivo 750/1 1000/1 750/1
James Knox 1000/1 500/1 1000/1
Ben Zwiehoff 1000/1 500/1 750/1
Franck Bonnamour 1000/1 1000/1
Stephen Williams 1000/1 1000/1
Finn Fisher-Black 1500/1 500/1
Vadim Pronskiy 1500/1 750/1
Miguel Eduardo Florez 1500/1 1000/1
Andrea Bagioli 1500/1 750/1
Matej Mohoric 750/1 750/1
Gianni Moscon 1500/1 750/1
Henri Vandenabeele 1500/1 1000/1
Antonio Pedrero 1500/1 750/1
Thomas De Gendt 1500/1 1000/1
Alessandro Covi 1500/1 1000/1
Matteo Sobrero 1500/1 1000/1
Sergio Samitier 1500/1 1000/1
Asbjorn Hellemose 1500/1 1000/1
Pierre Rolland 1500/1 1000/1 1000/1
Magnus Cort Nielsen 1500/1
Sam Bennett 4500/1

Tour de France betting odds boom

When Bradley Wiggins won the 2012 Tour de France it was a unique piece of history and the pinnacle for British cycling. It created a new wave of enthusiasm for the sport within the UK and saw cycling betting turnovers sore.

No British man had ever managed to lift the title since team road race cycling started in 1903 with the initial Tour de France. Since then, three Grand Tours have been established in the annual cycling calendar. Besides the Tour de France there is the Giro D’Italia and the Vuelta a Espana. All three of these take place in the European summer in the months of July, May and August respectively.

This trio of events are the only multi-stage races that each last in excess of 14 days. All are a true test of a professional cyclist, and their team spirit as in the Tour de France, for instance, sees the cyclists cover over 3500km in 20 stages. Many other countries worldwide have their own Tour, but they are not given the same recognition as the big three with the Tour de France viewed as the highlight of the world cycling agenda.

Grand Tours typically last three weeks and they are a mix of stages that include time-trials, mountain stages, flat stages and team time-trials, they also tend to have two rest days.

Cycling is an individual sport but in multi-stage road races the team strategies and support are essential. Each team is made up of a culmination of sprinters, climbers, time-trialists, all-rounders and a team leader. Each event has a variety of prizes available throughout the race, and all the riders are not concerned with solely being the fastest. It gives many different betting sub-markets for the bookies to bet on, not merely who will be the outright winner.

The role of the team is to try to make sure that their captain is given the best chance to win the general classification competition, which is for the fastest rider overall. There are also competitions for the best sprinter, climber, young rider and team, with each being recognised with a different coloured cycling jersey.

The Tour de France is by far the biggest and most well-known cycling event in the world, but in recent years it has had its image tarnished by multiple doping scandals. Since its creation in 1903, the Tour de France has been dominated by five cycling greats: Jacques Anquetil, Eddy Merckx, Bernard Hinault, Miguel Indurain and most recently Lance Armstrong.

Each of this quintet has won the Tour over four times, with Armstrong having won on an astonishing seven occasions. American Lance Armstrong dominated in winning seven consecutive titles between 1999 and 2005, but has since been under the cloud of doping conspiracies.

Despite the emphasis on teams in the Grand Tours, the World Championships and the Olympics are very much individual prizes, but countries tend to work as a unit to give their sprinter the best chance of victory. In both championships, there is a road race and a time-trial.

The success of Bradley Wiggins in the Tour de France encouraged a rebirth of the sport in the United Kingdom and the cycling betting interest has followed this upward curve.

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