2012 Le Tour de Langkawi stage 5 Ayer Keroh – Pandan Indah

Triple stage winner Andrea Guardini  (Farnese Vini – Selle Italia) pre-empted today’s 190km stage, with its three categorized climbs, by delivering an earlier statement that he would be riding “tranquillo” until the parcours flattened again. He didn’t mention anything about his teammates.

A relaxed Drapac team before the start of stage six


Heavy rainfall had battered the temporary residences of Tour de Langkawi’s populace overnight, but dark skies dissolved into almost perfect blue by dawn. A gentle northerly wind promised some evaporative respite from the 100% humidity and forecasted 34°C high. Given the stage’s general Northwesterly course, this also meant a possible head and cross wind should the breeze gain momentum later in the day.

At breakfast, riders choosing cereal struggled to squeeze sufficient calories into bowls that were no larger than coffee cups, forcing a repetitive commute between the buffet and large circular dining tables. The bustling environment was reminiscent of a busy yum cha restaurant.

As with yesterday’s stage, the race started punctually at 10:00 with the 4.3km neutral zone providing juxtaposition to the early attacks that had become a feature of the stages so far. Having individually spoken to aspiring breakaway riders earlier, it became obvious a powerful agonistic collective had formed at a planned, but non-communicated, level. It took no time at all to see this transpire, as attacks began within the first few kilometres of racing. The distinction to stage four’s early attacks lay in the terrain ahead.

Following two Category 2 climbs (400m and 500m in elevation, after 102km and 149km respectively) was a smaller 240m Category 3 summit that, crucially, was placed only ten kilometres from the finish.

KOM leader Floris Goesinnen (Drapac) was the first to attack, perhaps hoping to tempt a small field of strong low-profile riders to join him on a 190km-long KOM points acquisition, after which he would no doubt offer no resistance in the final sprint. However, a fast-reacting peloton quashed this notion within seconds.

A series of similar attacks by Continental teams such as OCBC Singapore –with Nick Squillari and Sea Keong Loh attempted a one-two attack – as well as Malaysia’s National team were also quickly countered.

47.8 kilometres were covered in the first hour, making it seemingly impossible for any further breaks to stick. Perhaps a scaled-up break could succeed? It was not long before a group of a dozen riders took off after powerful Kiwi Michael Torckler (New Zealand National team) who, after puncturing at 7km from the finish yesterday, was out of GC contention and shouldn’t have been considered a threat any longer. The break, containing strong all-rounders such as Kemps (Champion System), Rodriguez (Androni Giocattoli), Goesinnen (Drapac) and Gene (Europcar) managed to stay away for almost 15 kilometres before being clawed back. Whilst not successful, this break appeared to support a bigger-is-better theory.

Several kilometres later, a slightly larger group of 14 riders broke away; this time containing big-hitters like Vinokourov (Astana), Serpa (Androni Giocattoli) and Bertolini (Farnese Vini – Selle Italia). This soon whittled down to four – De Marchi (Androni Giocattoli), Gene (Europcar), Pollock (Drapac), Williamson (NZ National Team) – riders whom seemed to fit the “OK, go” criteria of the peloton. The breakaway’s lead increased to four minutes prior to the first KOM climb, but eroded swiftly as the peloton demonstrated superior pace on the same sector in the minutes following. Adding to the energy was veteran Japanese cyclist Shinichi Fukushima (Terengganu Cycling) launching a courageous, and successful, bridging effort.

Formulaically, all four riders were absorbed by the peloton on the lower slopes of the second categorized climb but Matteo Rabottini (Farnese Vini – Selle Italia) extricated himself with enough energy to escape and secure maximum KOM points. During the bunch’s rapid descent, Zeìts (Astana), Monsalve (Androni Giocattoli), Othman (Champion System) and Rabottini had managed to bind together and establish a 30 second gap by the time the 30km-to-go sign appeared. Torckler, clearly insistent to leave no regrets on the road, again detached himself from the bunch.

Unfortunately for the four leaders, and Torckler, the peloton finally asserted itself on the last categorized climb. In a last act of defiance, a break consisting of Dyachenko (Astana), Mizbani (Tabriz Petrochemical), Serpa (Androni Giocattoli), Othman (Champion System), Rabottini (Farnese Vini – Selle Italia), Victor Nino Corridor (Azad University Cross Team) and Darren Lapthorne (Drapac) flew over and down the modest hill, creating a 22 second buffer at less than 10km from the finish.

Lapthorne – who later stated he has re-discovered the form that secured his 2007 Australian Road Cycling Championship win – broke fearlessly from the break at 5km, holding off everyone for a further four kilometres before Serpa joined him. Though he had probably secured the leader’s jersey, Lapthorne gave no concession to Serpa in the closing kilometre. The Colombian – a winner of two Tour de Langkawi stages in 2006 – pulled strongly for the last few hundred meters, whilst Lapthorne clung to his wheel. Though Lapthorne appeared his equal, Serpa calculated his energy perfectly, taking the victory – albeit with a slightly nervous wobble – by a measurement of millimetres.

Tomorrow’s sixth stage, from Shah Alam to Genting Highlands, will traverse 108km, and features the notorious Hors Categorie Genting climb which only gets steeper as it gets longer.


Agostino Giramondo (Sports Director, Drapac Cycling)
Lapthorne broke away first. He was away on his own before Serpa got across to him.  We then heard on race radio that they were playing around which really didn’t suit us because Lappers prefers a straight run-in. I really thought that with the racing that Lapthorne has been doing over the last few weeks with a lot of criterium racing that he would have had the jump on in. I didn’t see the finish I don’t know how it has panned out as yet. It seems like he got beaten fair and square so we’ll wear it; but we’ve got yellow and tomorrow is another day. Tomorrow is D-day unfortunately for some riders but it’s better being in front and being chased than being the chaser.

There’s no pressure. We’ll just ride the way we have to ride. It’s a 110km stage tomorrow. The last 30km is the hilly part so really we only have to look after ourselves for the first 50km and the race will just shape itself up. If Lapthorne has the legs we’re going to be right up there. We’ve come here to win – we’re not going to go down without a fight.

At training camp three weeks ago we had a good look at his (Lapthorne’s) form and I said “Lappers mate, you can win this tour”; we had a laugh about it and a beer over it – it’s starting to become real now.

Adam Phelan pulled out today. He was in really good shape. We would probably have given him the tour lead tonight but he’s definitely out of the bike race. I’m not sure what happened to Zabriskie; I think he was injured as well. If we get through tomorrow, our chances (for GC) improve. At the end of the day we are one rider short, which is going to make a big difference.

Andrea Guardini (Sprinter’s jersey, Farnese Vini – Selle Italia)
I didn’t win but it’s a good day for my team with Matteo Rabottini we had a great stage and we’re now leading the King of the Mountain. I tried to hold on to improve my time but it was hard.

Jose Serpa (Stage winner, Androni Giocattoli)
I hoped to be able to do what I did on my visit to Malaysia in 2006 and winning on the flat stage finish and the day after winning at Genting. This is my seventh stage victory of the Tour de Langkawi and this my first victory as a Dad; so I think of my sons.

Matteo Rabottini (KOM jersey, Farnese Vini – Selle Italia)
I thank my team for the great work done today. Today, like the day before, we wanted to make it a bunch sprint but I planned it 60km ago when Andrea Guardini told me “try your legs” – so I tried to go alone in the second hill. Unfortunately I didn’t manage to stay away so I didn’t win the stage but I had a good stage.

I think it’s very hard to keep the jersey. I will try, but we have a lot of work again in the days after Genting to work for Guardini to win another stage.

Darren Lapthorne (Race Leader, Drapac Cycling)
I attacked with about 5km to go, I think. Serpa came across to me. By that stage, I had probably done about 4km by myself and then he came across.  I had spent a lot of my energy; I didn’t have much left. He came across and he was really pulling strong turns and he wanted me to do harder turns as well. I was glad to know that I had a strong rider because it improved our chances of staying away dramatically.

We worked well together right until the end because I wanted the time and we both wanted the stage result; so there was a bit of talk between us about who had to work harder. In the end, he did the last few hundred meters on the front and I tried to come around him on the sprint. I thought I had a good chance but he’s such a quality rider, he just bested me in the end. He just had better timing.

I felt really good today, I felt good on the climbs. By the time we did the last category three climb I felt like I could attack and I had plenty of energy so that’s a good sign leading into tomorrow. But I’m here against some of the best climbers in the world and I have to give myself a chance. We go into the race to try to protect the yellow jersey but it’s going to be a really tight task. You know, if I lose it to someone like Serpa or Rujano then I still can’t be disappointed. I’m in this position now and I’m very happy to be here for myself and for the team and also my teammate Adam Phelan who pulled out today.

I think I have the type of form I had when I won the (Australian road cycling) nationals in 2007. A lot has happened in my life since then. To be back with this team, with Drapac, it’s like coming home to a family and I think the most important think I’ve learnt is that if you’re happy and enjoying what you’re doing and you’re in the right environment then naturally you’re going to perform well. I couldn’t be happier with this team, and I think that’s reflected in my results.


1 Serpa, Jose (COL) AND @ 4h32’17″
2 Lapthorne, Darren (AUS) DPC @ 4h32’17″
3 Rabottini, Matteo (ITA) FAR @ 4h32’28″
4 Othman, Adiq (MAS) CSS @ 4h32’28″
5 Dyachenko, Alexandr (KAZ) AST @ 4h32’28″
6 Nino Corridor, Victor (COL) AZC @ 4h32’28″
7 Mizbani, Ghader (IRI) TPT @ 4h32’28″
8 Tewelde, Jani (ERI) MTN @ 4h32’41″
9 Iglinskiy, Valentin (KAZ) AST @ 4h32’41″
10 Nishitani, Taiji (JPN) AIS @ 4h32’41″
11 Gonzalez, Freddy (COL) AZC @ 4h32’41″
12 Nateghi, Hossein (IRI) TPT @ 4h32’41″
13 M. Saufi, Mat Senan (MAS) TSG @ 4h32’41″
14 Colbrelli, Sonny (ITA) COG @ 4h32’41″
15 M.Fauzan, Ahmad Lutfi (MAS) MAS @ 4h32’41″
16 Xue, Ming Xing (CHN) MSS @ 4h32’41″
17 Gene, Yohann (FRA) EUC @ 4h32’41″
18 Jang, Chan Jae (KOR) TSG @ 4h32’41″
19 Amir Mustafa, Rusli (MAS) MAS @ 4h32’41″
20 Niyonshuti, Adrien (RWA) MTN @ 4h32’41″
21 McCann, David (IRL) RTS @ 4h32’41″
22 Askari, Hossein (IRI) TPT @ 4h32’41″
23 Lee, Seung Kwon (KOR) SCT @ 4h32’41″
24 Semple, Adam (AUS) DPC @ 4h32’41″
25 Clarke, Jonathan (AUS) UHC @ 4h32’41″
26 Delle Stelle, Christian (ITA) COG @ 4h32’41″
27 Ito, Masakazu (JPN) AIS @ 4h32’41″
28 Dadi, Suryadi (INA) INA @ 4h32’41″
29 Alizadeh, Hossein (IRI) TPT @ 4h32’41″
30 Maleki Mizan, Ramin (IRI) TPT @ 4h32’41″
31 Ovechkin, Artem (RUS) RVL @ 4h32’41″
32 De Marchi, Alessandro (ITA) AND @ 4h32’41″
33 Khatuntsev, Alexander (RUS) RVL @ 4h32’41″
34 Saeiditanha, Abbas (IRI) AZC @ 4h32’41″
35 Monsalve, Yonnatta (VEN) AND @ 4h32’41″
36 J.V. Rensburg, Jacques (RSA) MTN @ 4h32’41″
37 Rodriguez, Jackson (VEN) AND @ 4h32’41″
38 Ali Sahbana, Agung (INA) INA @ 4h32’41″
39 Crawford, Jai (AUS) RTS @ 4h32’41″
40 Van Niekerk, Dennis (RSA) MTN @ 4h32’41″
41 Bertolini, Thomas (ITA) FAR @ 4h32’41″
42 Rujano, Jose (VEN) AND @ 4h32’41″
43 Butler, Chris (USA) CSS @ 4h32’41″
44 Balloni, Alfredo (ITA) FAR @ 4h32’41″
45 Ochoa, Carlos (VEN) AND @ 4h32’41″
46 Klimov, Serguy (RUS) RVL @ 4h32’41″
47 Charteau, Anthony (FRA) EUC @ 4h32’41″
48 Gruzdev, Dmitriy (KAZ) AST @ 4h32’41″
49 Danielson, Thomas (USA) GRM @ 4h32’41″
50 Cooper, Joseph (NZL) NZL @ 4h32’41″
51 Kozonchuk, Dmitry (RUS) RVL @ 4h32’41″
52 Suzuki, Kenichi (JPN) AIS @ 4h32’41″
53 Coutts, Alex (GBR) RTS @ 4h32’41″
54 Locatelli, Stefano (ITA) COG @ 4h32’41″
55 Zeits, Andrey (KAZ) AST @ 4h32’41″
56 Peterson, Thomas (USA) GRM @ 4h32’41″
57 Youm, Jung Hwan (KOR) SCT @ 4h32’41″
58 Lewis, Craig (USA) CSS @ 4h32’41″
59 Canola, Marco (ITA) COG @ 4h32’41″
60 M. Shahrul, Mat Amin (MAS) TSG @ 4h32’41″
61 Reza, Kevin (FRA) EUC @ 4h33’13″
62 M. Nor Rizuan, Zainal (MAS) MAS @ 4h33’48″
63 Deng, Ting (CHN) MSS @ 4h33’48″
64 Iswana, Arin (INA) INA @ 4h33’48″
65 Claude, Mathieu (FRA) EUC @ 4h33’48″
66 Habtemariam, Tesfay (ERI) MTN @ 4h33’48″
67 Kemps, Aaron (AUS) CSS @ 4h33’48″
68 Keough, Jacobe (USA) UHC @ 4h33’48″
69 Ho, Junrong (SIN) TSI @ 4h33’48″
70 Pelucchi, Matteo (ITA) EUC @ 4h33’48″
71 Van Uden, Roman (NZL) NZL @ 4h33’48″
72 M. Rauf Nur, Misbah (MAS) MAS @ 4h33’48″
73 Liu, Hao (CHN) MSS @ 4h33’48″
74 Torckler, Michael (NZL) NZL @ 4h33’48″
75 Forster, Robert (GER) UHC @ 4h33’48″
76 Endra, Wijaya (INA) INA @ 4h33’48″
77 Vinokurov, Alexandre (KAZ) AST @ 4h33’48″
78 Ahmad Fallanie, Ali (MAS) MAS @ 4h35’37″
79 Kim, Junbin (KOR) SCT @ 4h35’37″
80 Suhardi, Hassan (MAS) MAS @ 4h35’37″
81 Russom, Meron (ERI) MTN @ 4h37’02″
82 Ng, Yong Li (MAS) AZC @ 4h37’02″
83 Benenati, Cristian (ITA) FAR @ 4h37’20″
84 Guardini, Andrea (ITA) FAR @ 4h37’20″
85 Kern, Christophe (FRA) EUC @ 4h37’20″
86 Goesinnen, Floris (NED) DPC @ 4h37’20″
87 Lee, Won Jae (KOR) SCT @ 4h39’51″
88 Haas, Nathan (AUS) GRM @ 4h43’21″
89 Howes, Alex (USA) GRM @ 4h43’21″
90 Valynin, Valery (RUS) RVL @ 4h43’33″
91 Locatelli, Paolo (ITA) COG @ 4h43’33″
92 Mohd Zamri, Salleh (MAS) TSG @ 4h43’33″
93 Khalili , Behnam (IRI) TPT @ 4h43’33″
94 Harrif, Salleh (MAS) TSG @ 4h43’33″
95 Haghi, Alireza (IRI) AZC @ 4h43’33″
96 Qi, Pengfei (CHN) MSS @ 4h43’33″
97 Huang, Wan Chung (TPE) RTS @ 4h43’33″
98 Setiawan, Iwan (INA) INA @ 4h43’33″
99 Lee, Rodgers (GBR) RTS @ 4h43’33″
100 Rudolph, Malcom (AUS) DPC @ 4h43’33″
101 Di Corrado, Andrea (ITA) COG @ 4h43’33″
102 Crosby, Louis (NZL) NZL @ 4h43’33″
103 Bazayev, Assan (KAZ) AST @ 4h43’33″
104 Nakajima, Yasuharu (JPN) AIS @ 4h43’33″
105 Shinagawa, Masahiro (JPN) AIS @ 4h43’33″
106 Mori, Kazuhiro (JPN) AIS @ 4h43’33″
107 Hegyvary, Adrian (USA) UHC @ 4h43’33″
108 Menzies, Karl (AUS) UHC @ 4h43’33″
109 Seo, Joon Yong (KOR) SCT @ 4h43’33″
110 Williamson, James (NZL) NZL @ 4h43’33″
111 Pollock, Rhys (AUS) DPC @ 4h43’33″
112 Fukushima, Shinichi (JPN) TSG @ 4h43’33″
113 Goh, Choon Huat (SIN) TSI @ 4h43’33″
114 Loh, Sea Keong (MAS) TSI @ 4h43’33″
115 Manan, Anuar (MAS) CSS @ 4h43’33″
116 Parno, – (INA) INA @ 4h43’33″
117 Kang, Suk Ho (KOR) SCT @ 4h46’21″
118 Kirsipuu, Jaan (EST) CSS @ 4h46’21″
119 Squillari, Nicholas (AUS) TSI @ 4h46’21″
120 Clarke, Hilton (AUS) UHC @ 4h46’21″
121 Huang, Chin Lung (TPE) RTS @ 4h46’21″
122 Nino Corridor, Miguel (COL) AZC @ 4h46’21″
123 Zabriskie, David (USA) GRM @ 4h51’52″
124 Kreder, Raymond (NED) GRM @ 4h51’52″


1 Lapthorne, Darren (AUS) DPC 17h00’36″
2 Danielson, Thomas (USA) GRM @ 37″
3 Dyachenko, Alexandr (KAZ) AST @ 46″
4 Rujano, Jose (VEN) AND @ 46″
5 Cooper, Joseph (NZL) NZL @ 51″
6 Gruzdev, Dmitriy (KAZ) AST @ 53″
7 Serpa, Jose (COL) AND @ 01’08″
8 Ovechkin, Artem (RUS) RVL @ 01’11″
9 Gene, Yohann (FRA) EUC @ 01’12″
10 Balloni, Alfredo (ITA) FAR @ 01’17″
11 Mizbani, Ghader (IRI) TPT @ 01’17″
12 Lewis, Craig (USA) CSS @ 01’17″
13 De Marchi, Alessandro (ITA) AND @ 01’20″
14 Ochoa, Carlos (VEN) AND @ 01’34″
15 J.V. Rensburg, Jacques (RSA) MTN @ 01’43″
16 Askari, Hossein (IRI) TPT @ 01’44″
17 Clarke, Jonathan (AUS) UHC @ 01’45″
18 Rodriguez, Jackson (VEN) AND @ 01’48″
19 Othman, Adiq (MAS) CSS @ 01’50″
20 Tewelde, Jani (ERI) MTN @ 01’50″
21 Van Niekerk, Dennis (RSA) MTN @ 01’56″
22 Peterson, Thomas (USA) GRM @ 01’56″
23 Monsalve, Yonnatta (VEN) AND @ 01’56″
24 Kozonchuk, Dmitry (RUS) RVL @ 01’57″
25 Zeits, Andrey (KAZ) AST @ 01’58″
26 Nino Corridor, Victor (COL) AZC @ 01’58″
27 Xue, Ming Xing (CHN) MSS @ 02’12″
28 Maleki Mizan, Ramin (IRI) TPT @ 02’17″
29 Alizadeh, Hossein (IRI) TPT @ 02’19″
30 Locatelli, Stefano (ITA) COG @ 02’20″
31 Semple, Adam (AUS) DPC @ 02’25″
32 Crawford, Jai (AUS) RTS @ 02’25″
33 Iglinskiy, Valentin (KAZ) AST @ 02’33″
34 Canola, Marco (ITA) COG @ 02’35″
35 M.Fauzan, Ahmad Lutfi (MAS) MAS @ 02’37″
36 Van Uden, Roman (NZL) NZL @ 02’39″
37 Colbrelli, Sonny (ITA) COG @ 02’40″
38 Ito, Masakazu (JPN) AIS @ 02’41″
39 Butler, Chris (USA) CSS @ 02’41″
40 Gonzalez, Freddy (COL) AZC @ 02’49″
41 Nishitani, Taiji (JPN) AIS @ 02’50″
42 Youm, Jung Hwan (KOR) SCT @ 02’56″
43 Klimov, Serguy (RUS) RVL @ 03’03″
44 Nateghi, Hossein (IRI) TPT @ 03’07″
45 Saeiditanha, Abbas (IRI) AZC @ 03’14″
46 Suzuki, Kenichi (JPN) AIS @ 03’15″
47 M. Saufi, Mat Senan (MAS) TSG @ 03’17″
48 Charteau, Anthony (FRA) EUC @ 03’18″
49 Reza, Kevin (FRA) EUC @ 03’26″
50 Delle Stelle, Christian (ITA) COG @ 03’30″
51 Lee, Seung Kwon (KOR) SCT @ 03’32″
52 Habtemariam, Tesfay (ERI) MTN @ 03’33″
53 Amir Mustafa, Rusli (MAS) MAS @ 03’35″
54 Bertolini, Thomas (ITA) FAR @ 03’35″
55 Kemps, Aaron (AUS) CSS @ 03’39″
56 Khatuntsev, Alexander (RUS) RVL @ 03’44″
57 Keough, Jacobe (USA) UHC @ 04’12″
58 Dadi, Suryadi (INA) INA @ 04’17″
59 Jang, Chan Jae (KOR) TSG @ 04’17″
60 Coutts, Alex (GBR) RTS @ 04’22″
61 Ali Sahbana, Agung (INA) INA @ 04’23″
62 Claude, Mathieu (FRA) EUC @ 04’26″
63 M. Shahrul, Mat Amin (MAS) TSG @ 04’33″
64 Ho, Junrong (SIN) TSI @ 04’48″
65 Iswana, Arin (INA) INA @ 04’54″
66 Endra, Wijaya (INA) INA @ 05’02″
67 Niyonshuti, Adrien (RWA) MTN @ 05’04″
68 Rabottini, Matteo (ITA) FAR @ 05’20″
69 Vinokurov, Alexandre (KAZ) AST @ 05’25″
70 M. Rauf Nur, Misbah (MAS) MAS @ 05’30″
71 Goesinnen, Floris (NED) DPC @ 05’46″
72 Torckler, Michael (NZL) NZL @ 05’51″
73 Russom, Meron (ERI) MTN @ 06’04″
74 M. Nor Rizuan, Zainal (MAS) MAS @ 06’06″
75 Liu, Hao (CHN) MSS @ 06’23″
76 McCann, David (IRL) RTS @ 06’52″
77 Pelucchi, Matteo (ITA) EUC @ 07’13″
78 Deng, Ting (CHN) MSS @ 07’16″
79 Suhardi, Hassan (MAS) MAS @ 07’32″
80 Guardini, Andrea (ITA) FAR @ 07’38″
81 Benenati, Cristian (ITA) FAR @ 07’41″
82 Forster, Robert (GER) UHC @ 07’42″
83 Kim, Junbin (KOR) SCT @ 07’51″
84 Ng, Yong Li (MAS) AZC @ 08’10″
85 Ahmad Fallanie, Ali (MAS) MAS @ 08’40″
86 Haas, Nathan (AUS) GRM @ 11’54″
87 Khalili , Behnam (IRI) TPT @ 11’58″
88 Rudolph, Malcom (AUS) DPC @ 12’25″
89 Di Corrado, Andrea (ITA) COG @ 12’43″
90 Bazayev, Assan (KAZ) AST @ 13’02″
91 Lee, Won Jae (KOR) SCT @ 13’10″
92 Haghi, Alireza (IRI) AZC @ 13’17″
93 Menzies, Karl (AUS) UHC @ 13’25″
94 Mohd Zamri, Salleh (MAS) TSG @ 13’27″
95 Pollock, Rhys (AUS) DPC @ 13’27″
96 Harrif, Salleh (MAS) TSG @ 13’28″
97 Mori, Kazuhiro (JPN) AIS @ 13’55″
98 Seo, Joon Yong (KOR) SCT @ 14’05″
99 Williamson, James (NZL) NZL @ 14’10″
100 Shinagawa, Masahiro (JPN) AIS @ 14’13″
101 Manan, Anuar (MAS) CSS @ 14’20″
102 Lee, Rodgers (GBR) RTS @ 14’22″
103 Nakajima, Yasuharu (JPN) AIS @ 14’34″
104 Setiawan, Iwan (INA) INA @ 15’07″
105 Fukushima, Shinichi (JPN) TSG @ 15’15″
106 Goh, Choon Huat (SIN) TSI @ 15’49″
107 Valynin, Valery (RUS) RVL @ 16’10″
108 Parno, – (INA) INA @ 16’17″
109 Howes, Alex (USA) GRM @ 16’21″
110 Nino Corridor, Miguel (COL) AZC @ 16’55″
111 Qi, Pengfei (CHN) MSS @ 16’55″
112 Kern, Christophe (FRA) EUC @ 16’55″
113 Locatelli, Paolo (ITA) COG @ 17’39″
114 Kang, Suk Ho (KOR) SCT @ 17’41″
115 Zabriskie, David (USA) GRM @ 18’31″
116 Kirsipuu, Jaan (EST) CSS @ 18’39″
117 Squillari, Nicholas (AUS) TSI @ 18’53″
118 Clarke, Hilton (AUS) UHC @ 20’28″
119 Loh, Sea Keong (MAS) TSI @ 20’44″
120 Huang, Wan Chung (TPE) RTS @ 20’56″
121 Huang, Chin Lung (TPE) RTS @ 21’46″
122 Kreder, Raymond (NED) GRM @ 22’47″
123 Crosby, Louis (NZL) NZL @ 22’51″
124 Hegyvary, Adrian (USA) UHC @ 22’52″



  1. Pingback: 2012 Le Tour de Filipinas | Stage 1: Sta. Ana – Tuguegarao City « - April 15, 2012

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