Historic Overview Peter Sagan

Rider

Overall Rank82
NamePeter SAGAN
Country
  Slovakia
Date of birth26-Jan-1990 - Zilina (Zilina)
ContemporiesView Contemporary Ranking

Peter Sagan - Scores by Season


Seasons

YearTeamScoreRank
1. 2009 Dukla Trencin Merida 42 659
2. 2010 Liquigas - Doimo 1007 31
3. 2011 Liquigas - Cannondale 1269 20
4. 2012 Liquigas - Cannondale 2026 6
5. 2013 Cannondale Pro Cycling 2443 5
6. 2014 Cannondale 1849 9
7. 2015 Tinkoff - Saxo 2204 4
8. 2016 Tinkoff 3304 1
9. 2017 Bora - Hansgrohe 2133 5
Overall: 16277 82

Biography

Peter Sagan (Slovak pronunciation: [ˈpeter ˈsagan]; born 26 January 1990) is a Slovak professional road bicycle racer for UCI WorldTeam Bora–Hansgrohe. Sagan had a successful junior cyclo-cross and mountain bike racing career, winning the Junior Mountain Bike World Championship in 2008, before moving to road racing.

Sagan is considered one of cycling's greatest talents, having earned many prestigious victories, including three World Championships, one European Championship, two Paris–Nice stages, seven Tirreno–Adriatico stages, one in the Tour de Romandie, two and the overall classification in the Tour de Pologne, a record sixteen stages and the overall in the Tour of California, and another fifteen in the Tour de Suisse. He has won a number of Classics, including the Monument race Tour of Flanders, two Gent–Wevelgem races and E3 Harelbeke, together with twelve stages in Grand Tours: four in the Vuelta a España and eight in the Tour de France. He was also the winner of the points classification in the Tour de France, in 2012, 2013, 2014, 2015 and 2016; as a result, Sagan became the first rider to win the classification in all of his first five attempts and is one win behind the record of six of Erik Zabel.

Following his win at the 2017 UCI World Road Race Championships, Sagan will wear the Rainbow Jersey for the duration of 2018 for a record third consecutive season, which is unprecedented. He currently represents the German team Bora-Hansgrohe beginning in 2017.

source - Wikipedia