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firma özellikle istanbul şehrinin en büyük semtlerinden biri  olan; Beylikdüzü evden eve nakliyat için kurumsal anlamda yoğun bir şekilde hizmet sunmaktadır. Siz de eşyalarınızın güven ve huzur içerisinde istanbul nakliyat firmaları ile taşınmasını istiyorsanız bu kalite ile tanışmalısınız. İçiniz rahat olsun sorunsuz güvenlir ve kaliteli firma ellerinizin altında. Sizlere ticari çıkarlardan önce güveni sunmaktadır.

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Evden Eve Nakliyat istanbul
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The Scene is Set for Lance Armstrong's Last Ride

News & Results

01/22/2011| 0 comments
by AP and Roadcycling.com
Lance Armstrong (Team RadioShack). Photo Fotoreporter Sirotti.
Lance Armstrong (Team RadioShack). Photo Fotoreporter Sirotti.

The Scene is Set for Lance Armstrong's Last Ride

The scene is set for Lance Armstrong's final ride. Lance Armstrong will hoist himself into the saddle on Sunday for the last stage of his final cycle race outside the United States, with no hope of winning the Tour Down Under and with emotions as inscrutable as at any time in his career.

The scene is set for Lance Armstrong's final ride. Lance Armstrong will hoist himself into the saddle on Sunday for the last stage of his final cycle race outside the United States, with no hope of winning the Tour Down Under and with emotions as inscrutable as at any time in his career.

Lance Armstrong will hoist himself into the saddle on Sunday for the last stage of his final cycle race outside the United States, with no hope of winning the Tour Down Under and with emotions as inscrutable as at any time in his career.

If Armstrong feels any pangs of nostalgia or regret that this portion of his career is ending, he is unlikely to reveal it. His public persona as the final curtain prepares to fall is warmer than in the past but still controlled.

The seven-time Tour de France winner said before this farewell race began that he expected to feel no particular emotions when this substantial part of his career draws to a close. He will climb off his bike at the end of the 56-mile street circuit in downtown Adelaide and, he says, he will walk away, perhaps a little more sore and weary at 39 than as a young man, but without remorse.

He enters an uncertain future. Exactly how his life and career will pan out from here is not yet decided: he has hinted at a return to triathlons and mountain biking events, which were his first love before he became the world's most celebrated road cyclist.

And the questions that have dogged his career remain as a vague shadow even over this farewell. He has never tested positive to a banned substance, but even in the past week as he rode the undulating roads of South Australia state, a report in Sports Illustrated examined allegations new and old of his connection with doping.

He has refused to discuss those reports, though via his Twitter feed, on which he heavily relies to communicate with fans, he tweeted Friday that he expected to be vindicated when the U.S. anti-doping agency studied the substance of the Sports Illustrated report.

Armstrong takes some solace that his popularity with fans - many of whom have been inspired by his recovery from testicular cancer and others who admire his dedicated efforts to support the fight against that disease - is largely unmoved by rumor or speculation.

He calls it the Starbucks index, the difference between the public's reaction to him and the efforts of others in the media or within cycling to connect his achievements with the taint of doping. Armstrong says that if he's standing in line at Starbucks it's unlikely the person next in line will confront him and call him a drug cheat. More likely, he says, the fan would shake his hand and seek his autograph.

And Armstrong knows his fans.

In Australia, on his third visit in three years, he remains immensely popular and respected.

Fans clamor for his signature at the start and finish lines of every stage and line the race route with signs thanking him for competing in the race and wishing him success.

Armstrong responds to that support and fans find him relaxed, accessible and courteous.

"Really, hat's off to them," Armstrong said of the Australian spectators after competing in the fifth stage of the 2011 Tour Down Under on Saturday, ending in the rural township of Willunga.

"I think it's good to have top level pros here and top level racing, but it's really the fans, I think, that make this difference.

"You see at Willunga and you see on the climbs how many people there are and how enthusiastic they are, not just for myself, but for everybody. It's a great atmosphere."

More than 100,000 will watch the last stage of Armstrong's last race on Sunday and likely most will wish him well. His wife and young son will await him at the finish and soon after he will fly to Brisbane for a charity ride expected to raise more than half a million dollars for victims of floods in Queensland state.

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