24/02/2014 Inside Out Yorkshire and Lincolnshire


24/02/2014

Toby Foster presents a Tour de France special ahead of the sport's arrival in Yorkshire this summer, looking at how the area compares to one of Europe's most cycle friendly cities.


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Transcript


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Tonight, as Yorkshire prepares to welcome the greatest cycling show on

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Earth, we ask just how cycle friendly we are. We travel to

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Holland to see how we prepare. Every town in Holland is connected by

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cycle roads. We visit a Yorkshire village

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prepared to welcome the Tour de France twice.

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And Sue Smith attempts a section of the race to see how she shapes up.

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Britain has lagged behind its European neighbours when it comes to

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spending money on making cycling safe to.

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The reasons are many and varied but however you look at it, the

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resurgence in cycling is taking on a momentum of its own. Success in the

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Tour de France, the buzz of its arrival in Yorkshire and the

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emphasis on a healthier lifestyle have seen us dramatically rekindle

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our love affair with the bike both for sport and as a key form of

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transport. But away from the excitement of the race itself,

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exactly how bike-friendly are we as a nation? And more importantly, how

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safe is it to cycle on Britain's traffic-clogged roads as more and

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more people are being encouraged to take to two wheels rather than four?

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To find out how our true commitment to cycling shapes up, I've travelled

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to Holland, whose capital, Amsterdam, always appears on lists

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of the safest and most enjoyable places to cycle in the world. I'll

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be comparing my experience there with a journey from Harrogate to the

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centre of Leeds, the headquarters of Yorkshire's Tour De France Grand

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Depart. The first thing you notice in Holland is the sheer number of

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cyclists and the amount of information about exactly where

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they're supposed to go and when. I'm heading into Amsterdam from a

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dormitory town called Purmerend, and for people using a bike, it looks

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like there's plenty of safe options. In Holland, there are more bikes

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than inhabitants, so more than 16 million bikes, an average of two or

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three bikes per person. It's part of our DNA. Now from this town, using

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this cycleway provsion in both directions, fantastic. Loads of

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traffic on the road all day long but loads of cyclists as well using

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these cycleways as a way to get to work.

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Back in Yorkshire, the start of my journey from Harrogate to Leeds is

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not nearly so trouble-free. Here, I'm battling with the traffic from

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the off, and for regular cycling commuters, like these hardy souls,

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it's no joke. I encounter a little bit of a cycle path at the end of my

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right. There's no reason why people can't do this route. It takes less

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than an hour, door-to-door. My journey along the A61 today is among

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the 2% of trips annually undertaken in the UK by bike, well behind that

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in Holland, where cycling accounts for more than 25% of all trips. Fear

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is part of the problem, with nearly 60% of people in the UK believing

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that biking is simply too dangerous. Not as fit as I'd like to be, it's

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time to say goodbye to my Harrogate chaperones and complete the rest of

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this Yorkshire section on my own. Well, that's about five miles done.

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Not really any provision for cyclists on the road to be seen at

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all. The rush-hour is nearly over. Not for the faint-hearted! At the

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moment, many passive cyclists are scared of going on the road. They

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contribute by being part of the traffic. There's got to be a tipping

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point where a family feel it is safe to go on the road. Back in Holland,

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the Dutch have been outstripping us on creating a safe cycling

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infrastructure for decades, spending around ?25 per head per year against

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just ?1 per head in the UK. Now, this thing in Purmerend is fabulous

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as the lights. Special provision at the traffic lights to tell you when

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to stop and go and lots of space, not just between the cyclists, but

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also away from the heavy goods vehicles and all the commuters in

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cars. In Holland, everyone owns at least one bike. It's the only

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country in the world where there's more bikes than people. And they

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start young. 49% of primary school children cycle to school. Here, less

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than half of us may have access to a bike and many of those that do won't

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bother to ride it more than once a year. Now we're almost at the end of

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our journey from Harrogate. We have got a classic problem piece of

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English cycling territory. Three fast dangerous lanes of traffic with

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no provision for cyclists at all, and here, is stripped of cycle lane

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which is neither here nor there, really. But there are signs of

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change here. A ?29 million boost has recently been announced in West

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Yorkshire to create a cycling superhighway connecting Leeds and

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Bradford, with seven other cities around the country getting further

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significant cash. Back in Holland, my stress-free commute is

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continuing. Well, this journey has taken us no time at all. We are half

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an hour on an already modelling -- hurtling through the northern

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suburbs of Amsterdam. There is still so much room between the traffic and

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cyclists. If I can show you a map, every town is Holland is connected

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by cycle roads. In the towns themselves, the most important parts

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of the towns, schools, shopping centres, where most people go, you

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can reach them by cycle roads. And that is very important to do

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something like that. It took us 14 years. Your government could do a

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little bit more on supporting your cyclists, your people, to do the

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same as we do. I grew up with cycling. It's safe. Annual figures

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show around 200 people die in cycle related accidents in Holland, where

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more than a quarter of all journeys are undertaken by bike. In the UK,

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only 2% of trips are made by bike but there are still more than 100

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fatalities each year, a statistic which suggests the risk per journey

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in the UK is far greater. How safe are we? Individually, fairly safe.

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The irony we have got to look at is that as we do see an increase in the

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number of cyclists, we retain the same proportion of accidents or

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incidents, but more cyclists getting killed by number. That is where we

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have got to be very careful. Well, back in Yorkshire, I've finished my

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journey into Leeds. Some of it was OK but some was risky, often scary,

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as a way of getting from A to B. The Tour de France will have a massive

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impact and potential benefit. We will have lots of people wanting to

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come out and watch, lots of people inspired, and we hope the legacy

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will be a sustainable cycle culture in Yorkshire and England. Holland is

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40 years ahead when they began to address this so we can learn from

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their mistakes, but within the next five years, I hope we will see a big

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change. In Holland, our journey is about to come to an end and we will

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finish it by going across to central Amsterdam on this special ferry. And

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if we really want to have a cyling culture, this is the kind of

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commitment that it takes. They will be welcoming the pellet

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on. But over in west Yorkshire, they will be hosting it twice. Not

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everybody, though, is happy about it. I have been to see how the

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locals are bracing themselves for the tour. It's a pretty enough

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little backwater, but nothing in its past suggests it's ever been one for

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hogging the limelight. Just the wrong side of Yorkshire Dales

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National Park, just the right side of the teeming cities of Leeds and

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Bradford, Addingham is the epitome of the sleepy rural Village. But in

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a few months' time, this tiny little place is going to be shaken to its

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very core. Addingham's population of just 4,000 people is expected to

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explode to tens of thousands as for two head-spinning days, the most

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famous bike race in the world passes through its ancient streets, not

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just once, but twice. Its whether or not Addingham can cope with it. If

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it means shutting it off, we'll have to. We need to make sure we protct

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the integrity of the village. Unwittingly, Addingham is about to

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become the epicentre of what some regards as the greatest show on

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Earth, the Tour De France. What we can't have is differnet messages

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coming out, which would be absoltley chaotic on the day if it went wrong.

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It's December, seven months before the race is due to hit town and

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villagers are getting their first taste of the cycling tornado that's

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about to come. We don't want anybody racing up on the second day to get

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that corner. Its managing the expectations and people. Mike Powell

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is Bradford Council's emergency planning and today he's meeting the

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village's hastily arranged Tour De France working group to make sure

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the village isn't going to be overwhelmed. We've got a few issues.

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I got elderly residents I have got to cater for, a pharmacy round the

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corner, a doctor 's surgery, and it's making sure we get here as

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well. The Tour De France is going to be the biggest thing ever to happen

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to hundreds of unsuspecting communities on the route and as the

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invasion looms, people here are split about what effect it might

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bring. It's January, and with the countdown

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beginning in earnest, the village is starting to realise this is more

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than just a bike race. I cannot guarantee you getting out. For many,

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it's the fear that they're being left alone to deal with the impact.

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There is still not enough information about what is going to

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happen in the village. The Tour de France Yorkshire on the weekend of

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the fifth and 6th of July dominating 250 miles of road between Harrogate

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leeds yorks and Sheffield. All roads affected will be shut for

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a minimum of eight hours. And for Addingham, residents are having to

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plan for virtual lockdown of 48 hours. Everyone along the route will

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be affected. And even if you're not a sports fan, its impact on the

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region's infrastructure can't be ignored. At the moment we have no

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idea how many people will be swarming to the village, coming and

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watching that difference, so we have got to ensure that we have got

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enough facilities for all of those people and the residents. But along

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with problems comes opportunities. Some businesses are licking their

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lips at the prospect. We are in the kitchen, tell us what we have got

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here. We have some baked camembert on the menu. Out in the marquee we

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will have a lot of different things on the go, we will have the

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Yorkshire stand, was quintessential Yorkshire food, and then a French

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stand with quintessentially French food. Craig's pub The Fleece is one

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of the businesses on the Main Street where the tour goes right past their

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front doors. Through the narrow West Yorkshire streets will tumble a two

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and a half hour cavalcade of publicity vehicles and floats - 130

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professional riders and crews and an army of press trailing along in its

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wake. I think it is going to be phenomenal. I do not think we will

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be struggling for trade on those days. Yes, all hands on deck and

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crack on with it. Obviously it flashes past year, it is not

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finished there and then, there is a lot more to it. We will try to bring

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people into the village of the calf to them so that they can see the

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whole race. A few doors down the road the picture isn't quite as

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rosy. With a freeze on any local transport, the landlady of The Crown

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can see problems racing towards her. Tell me what your first thoughts

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were when you heard that the true difference was coming to? Fear and

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dread. As bad as that? Definitely. The result it to him many people you

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conserve and look after. If you are going to do it, you will have to do

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it properly. I do not have the toilet facilities are a big enough

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kit tend to cater. -- big enough kitchen to cater. It is a bit of a

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nightmare. Understand the problems and concerns. But this is

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once-in-a-lifetime, it will never back again. We are just talking

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about adding, but we need to look across the whole region. We need to

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make sure that it comes in and goes out again and is not forgotten. Like

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the Olympics, the Tour de France is a huge money-making machine and its

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passage through Yorkshire is expected to generate millions of

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pounds' worth of tourism and free publicity for this unique part of

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the world. At Addingham's nearest bike shop, the benefits of the Tour

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de France effect are already beginning to show. Within the last

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few weeks this cycle shop has just moved into new purpose-built

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accommodation and business is booming. We are definitely busier

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and we're seeing more cyclist on the road. We have gone from 2-3 staff to

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six staff. The main area of growth is the maintenance side. People are

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bringing their old wakes out of the shed and tried to get them safe so

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that they can enjoy raiding down -- riding again. What benefits will

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there be? 100 million is what we're looking at at the moment. What we

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are trying to do is catch the audiences that are coming in and

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say, stay bit longer, see what this region is all about. Another key aim

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is to use the momentum to massively boost the number of regular

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cyclists. But that's all for the future. We're looking at at least

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another 10% of the population starting to cycle. One man who's got

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first-hand experience of the race as both a competitor and TV commentator

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has some advice about how people in Addingham and elsewhere on the route

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can make the most of the experience. Having the true difference is like

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having the Olympics come to town for the day. There are 3500 vehicles

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associated with this event and I think that there is a similar number

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that follow the race every day. It is just enormous, it is a real

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spectacle. I have seen it when it has come to the UK before, it is an

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amazing thing to see. It is just a celebration of sport, it is a reason

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to get together with family and friends, have a party and celebrate.

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That is how the French use it, as a reason to get together and

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celebrate. It's half past seven on a freezing Sunday night and the

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prospect of a good Anglo-French party is exactly what 's bringing

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these revellers flocking to Addingham Methodist Hall. As part of

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the Tour's Cultural Festival, they're holding an Entente Cordiale,

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an evening of French and traditional Yorkshire dance to coincide with the

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Tour's arrival in the summer, and tonight members are practising some

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of their Gallic moves. Originally dance was the only way that you

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could mingle. That is why a lot of the French maids and English mates

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require eye contact, because it was the only time you ever got to talk

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to the opposite sex. I'm looking for the whole profile of Yorkshire in

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general to be lifted and we can show the rest of the world, if the world

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watches the tour, just what we have got. Perhaps it's the complex

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relationship we have with the French that's giving this event such a

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special feel, but as I prepare for my own Grand Depart from Addingham,

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there's one man who'll be glad when the last visitor has said their

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final au revoir. And I am guessing you have a holiday booked for

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shortly afterwards? I will probably have a short break after this! You

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do need it, it does tire you. But at the end of the day you have to make

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sure that it is safe, right, and that everybody gets the day that

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they want. I will probably have a really boring day in the control

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room, but knowing that the planning beforehand was really good. This has

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got me right in the mood. Riding a bike, how hard can it be?

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I have been playing football for nearly 20 years at the top level, I

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must be pretty fit. I train every day, working on endurance, speed and

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stamina, offer that 90 minutes on match day. I have played for four

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different clubs including Doncaster, Leeds and Lincoln and 193 England

:20:22.:20:26.

caps. But what if I swapped my ball for a bike, could I cope with the

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fitness demands of a totally different spot? I have taken up the

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challenge of cycling 3.8: The tears. That is not even 2.5 miles, but this

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is the dreaded Buttertubs pass in North Yorkshire. I want to see if I

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can not only complete it, but get up in a time that proper Raiders will

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not laugh at. For novice like me, the National Cycling Centre is

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adopting place to come, especially when Team GB our training, but at

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least it is warm and dry. Fortunately I will not be competing

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against the Olympic and world champions today. My name is John. I

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have joined a public session at the velodrome to get me started, but

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this is all very new and a little bit scary. Because of your fixed

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wheel you can actually get flung off your bike if you stop pedalling.

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With a fixed wheel, you must keep pedalling all of the time. That is

:21:39.:21:43.

the sort of advice I am not going to ignore.

:21:44.:21:47.

This is much more complex than playing football.

:21:48.:21:52.

So I am off, two laps of the flat part of the track to easily end. --

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ease me in. That was not very good. I now know

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that stopping is not so easy, especially when the bike has no

:22:12.:22:21.

brakes. Do not push, just let it go. That could be two or three laps. Do

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you want to set off? That would be great.

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I am joined by professional bike racer Dean Downing, he's a multiple

:22:34.:22:37.

race winner in the UK and Europe and as he warms up I am struggling to

:22:38.:22:40.

keep up. I am struggling to catch on.

:22:41.:22:46.

So what have I let myself in for? You took to it quite quickly, to be

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honest, it takes quite a lot of people quite a few times when they

:22:51.:22:55.

visit the track. What would you say is the difference with road cycling?

:22:56.:23:02.

The differences that you can look out when you're on the road, but you

:23:03.:23:06.

still have to concentrate on putting your power to the pedal and

:23:07.:23:10.

concentrate on getting a decent speed. You will have to transfer

:23:11.:23:15.

that, because if you stop pedalling in the velodrome is, you will go

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backwards. -- on the Buttertubs. The next one is the gears, you have lots

:23:24.:23:29.

of choices of gears. It will be trial and error as to what your you

:23:30.:23:33.

want to be using to get you up the hill. You're letting yourself in for

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something pretty big. Sadly I am off to mystery earlier, to spend a few

:23:45.:23:50.

weeks with my team training camp. I will be checking in to see how you

:23:51.:23:54.

are doing. Sorry about that. That is all right. So I am on my own then,

:23:55.:24:04.

but I am going to need a break. -- bike. The beam of light tracks the

:24:05.:24:13.

sensors on my body. That is quite tough, I thought it was going to be

:24:14.:24:24.

a nice little bike session. You are probably at an intermediate

:24:25.:24:27.

pedalling technique. You are retaining most of your momentum and

:24:28.:24:33.

starting to use the calf muscles. All of my measurements go into my

:24:34.:24:38.

made-to-measure bike. With just a few weeks before my attempt at the

:24:39.:24:45.

Buttertubs, I really need to get out on the road. But combining preseason

:24:46.:24:49.

football training and time on the bike is not proving that easy. I

:24:50.:24:55.

wonder how many it -- how my friend Dean Downing is getting on down

:24:56.:24:59.

under. Hollow from Adelaide, it has been pretty hot. I hope that the

:25:00.:25:04.

baked treats you nice and you get used to the gears -- the bike treats

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you nice. This is the picturesque deals

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village of horse. In just over four months time this North Yorkshire

:25:18.:25:41.

beauty spot will be heaving. I feel like I have not done enough

:25:42.:25:44.

training. I hope that my winning mentality gets me through this.

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If I'm going to make it to the top I am going to have to claim 732 feet,

:25:53.:26:02.

that is a lot of pedalling. My word... Early on in the claim, what

:26:03.:26:10.

is coming back to me is the advice I was given about not putting into

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much effort to start off with, but it is released deep, this is tough.

:26:14.:26:21.

-- it is really steep. This winding route with stunning views is Jeremy

:26:22.:26:25.

Clarkson's favourite stretch of Yorkshire road. I'm certainly not

:26:26.:26:30.

travelling as fast as hem and sadly too preoccupied to enjoy the

:26:31.:26:38.

scenery. But I'm not just battling the road, I have set myself a goal

:26:39.:26:42.

of getting all the way up in less than 20 minutes. The stopwatch is

:26:43.:26:45.

ticking away and I'm up against the clock. The average gradient is 6%

:26:46.:26:58.

and in one part it is 20%, but there are some surprising relief I had not

:26:59.:27:06.

expected. Downhill it is amazing. But it is soon uphill again. I am

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minutes away from the end now and I really need to put all I have got

:27:19.:27:36.

left into those pedals. I just got soaked! That was hard work, I have

:27:37.:27:50.

to say. At last, the finishing line, I have made it. Finally, a

:27:51.:27:54.

chance to enjoy some of the amazing scenery. My reward for completing

:27:55.:28:01.

this incredible claim in a time of 15.24, not too bad for a novice. I

:28:02.:28:08.

have just heard your time for the Buttertubs challenge, that is pretty

:28:09.:28:14.

impressive and puts you at third place on the website.

:28:15.:28:16.

Congratulations, well done and I will speak to you soon. I have done

:28:17.:28:23.

Buttertubs, I am really pleased. It is only four kilometres, just think

:28:24.:28:27.

of the lead Raiders, they have to do 190 kilometres in one day. I did

:28:28.:28:32.

just small part of that and that was hard enough stop.

:28:33.:28:41.

That is all for tonight. Make sure that you join us next week when we

:28:42.:28:46.

will have a special programme about the penguins being brought all the

:28:47.:28:50.

way over from the United States to their new home in Hull.

:28:51.:29:06.

Hello, I'm Ellie Crisell with your 90 second update. Two women and four

:29:07.:29:12.

dogs have been found shot dead at a house in Farnham. An 82-year-old dog

:29:13.:29:15.

breeder has been arrested on suspicion of

:29:16.:29:16.

Toby Foster presents an Inside Out Tour De France special. With the greatest cycling show on earth coming to Yorkshire this summer, we find out how we compare to one of Europe's most cycle-friendly cities. We send a footballer up one of the Tour in Yorkshire's hardest climbs and visit the village which will see the Tour cavalcade come through its streets twice in two days.


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