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5 Things We Learned from the Crans Montana XC World Cup 2024

Jun 24, 2024
by Sarah Moore  
In typical Tom Pidcock fashion Tom Pidcock took to the front and left everyone behind.

1. Tom Pidcock's starts needs some work, but it doesn't matter for him.

Tom Pidcock slipped a pedal in the XCC race in Crans Montana Saturday and got off the line in last position. Despite that, he was able to make his way through the field of 40 riders to finish first. He nearly crashed after coming into contact with another rider at one point, but somehow, over the course of just 20 minutes, he managed to go from dead last to first.

He said after the race that “I didn’t make it easy that’s for sure. At the start I unclipped then I was at the back, and I was actually getting dropped on that first climb, they were going so fast. Coming from a week-long stage race it’s something a little bit different but I was just riding it full, just to pick off riders every time on the climb and it was just my tactic, just ride full gas."

Despite his improved start position on the front line for Sunday's XCO, he didn't get the hole shot by any means. However, by the beginning of the second lap, he'd picked off the dozen or so riders in front of him and established the lead. He had a similar trajectory in the XCO in Nove Mesto, where despite his front row start, he wasn't able to explode off the start line as quickly as the other racers. In the end, he took the win there as well though, proving that it's not all about a fast start.

Pidcock is no stranger to making his way through the pack, finishing fifth in his first Elite XCO World Cup in Albstadt in 2021, despite starting on the 11th row.

Pauline Ferrand Prevot had some back and forth the Pieterse but would eventually put that to rest.

2. The Ineos Grenadiers riders are undefeated in XCO World Cups ahead of the Paris Olympics.

Pauline Ferrand Prevot and Tom Pidcock have won every World Cup XCO race they've entered so far in 2024. That being said, while there have been five rounds of the World Cup so far, they've each participated in just two World Cups apiece ahead of the 2024 Paris Olympics. Regardless, they're the clear favourites coming into the Paris Olympics.

Ferrand Prevot raced Nove Mesto and Val di Sole and won on both occasions by huge margins, while Pidcock chose to race Nove Mesto and Crans Montana, winning both handily.

Alessandra Keller digging deep.

3. The new course in Crans Montana was polarizing.

Race winner Loana Lecomte said after the race that she loved the course in Crans Montana. "I love this track. Even if we had a dry track, it’s a real mountain bike track, with a lot of technical sections, and very physical. I can’t wait to be back here for the World Championships next year."

However, there were many more riders out there who were less than thrilled with the course. Rebecca Henderson finished 16th in the XCO and said: "I don't want to be political or controversial but I will say, we are at a crazy time in this sport. With the schedule more condensed then ever we are riding new courses that are for various reasons not ready when the first official practice starts.

In all my time in this sport I've never seen this scenario. Due to safety concerns sections are being closed for maintenance and changes during training, again and again. It used to be the course was ready for the first official training and occasionally some minor changes. Not using the riders for testing in the first training sessions to find the limits and then scale back from there.

To me the magic of XCO is the athleticism of the riders and that is the real show. Of course I love the technicality and challenges of MTB but it shouldn't be the absolute central focus and if it can not be done safely and the full course can be ridden in all conditions pushing the limits and safety of the riders doesn't feel right. We still have the wild and wonderful world of downhill racing showing what's possible on two wheels!"

This is the first time we've seen a line being closed with a yellow flag in recent years, with race leaders being diverted to the C line through the rock garden on the last lap as medics attended to an injured rider. However, we did see that every descent on the technical course was possible to ride, despite the weather, with many of the top men and women choosing the faster log drop line. While Tom Pidcock rode the waterfall line, it quickly became apparent that the left "B Line" was much faster, and so it looked like everyone chose that line going forward.

As for the climbs, I was surprised how many were rideable despite the muddy conditions, although there were a couple that every rider had to dismount for on race day. If it hadn't been raining, I think we would have seen the top riders able to ride the entire course consistently. I'm looking forward to seeing the course ridden next year at World Championships, hopefully in more favourable conditions.

A Loana Lecomte masterclass in these treacherous conditions.

4. After a slow start to the season, Loana Lecomte is coming into form exactly when it matters most.

Loana Lecomte took her tenth World Cup win in Crans Montana after a masterclass of a ride in the mud. Despite a difficult start to the season, with a 20th place and a DNF in Brazil, she's steadily climbed through the ranks, finishing 13th in Nove Mesto, 4th in Val di Sole and 1st in Crans Montana.

It appears to be back to peak form right when it matters most. With her home Olympics just one month away, it's great to see the French rider back to her winning ways.

Julian Schelb no fear jumping into the A line in the rocks. He d hold onto fifth in the end.
Julian Schelb rode exceptionally in the mud.

5. Germany really left Olympic selection to the last minute.

Germany had three men in the top six during the early stages of Sunday's XCO race, with Julian Schelb, Luca Schwarzbauer, and Maximilian Brandl. Brandl ended up crashing out and likely broke his jaw, but there were still three German riders in the top 15 in the end, with Schelb 5th, Schwarzbauer 7th and David List 13th.

Commentator Bart Brentjens said that this is because this is the last weekend of the qualifying period for the German squad ahead of the Paris Olympics. With the Olympics just one month away, the Olympic teams for France, Switzerland, the United States, and many more have already been announced. It's interesting that the German National Olympic Committee decided to keep the qualifying period open to just one month before the Olympic Games, while most countries used Nove Mesto as the cutoff for selection to give riders more time to peak optimally for the big race in Paris.

Evie Richards back in business.

Other facts:
• Racing in the mud is a whole different beast and we saw two crashes apiece from Tom Pidcock and Nino Schurter.
• Notable absences from the women's field were Pauline Ferrand-Prévot, Jolanda Neff, and Savilia Blunk who chose to focus on preparation for the Olympics instead of race in Switzerland. Jenny Rissveds suffered a concussion in practice while Haley Batten had an Achilles injury that she got during the XCC and she didn't want to aggravate.
• Both World Cup overall leaders coming into round five, Victor Koretzky and Haley Batten from Specialized Factory Racing, were unable to start in Crans Montana and lost their overall leads. Koretzky still leads the XCC standings however.
• Evie Richards is back in form with a fifth place after her concussion suffered at round two in Araxa.
• This was the 250th UCI World Cup XCO.
• Bart Brentjens commented that they'd been speaking with some of the mechanics ahead of the women's race and one of the big changes for a mud race aside from tires is to go to a smaller chainring. Many riders chose to race with a 30T chainring instead of a 32T.
• The last time a German man won a World Cup XCO race was 31 years ago. Mike Kluge won in Houffalize, Belgium in 1993.

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  • 111 5
 I don't want to watch road racing, but I want the riders to be safe if something goes wrong. I like they had A,B and C lines that all added time penalties but rock walls might not have been the best choice to divide the lines.
  • 90 1
 Yeah. The jagged rock walls didn't add any technicality to that line, but they put the potential consequences of a mistake through the roof. I'm all for difficult tracks but if we want to see riders dead or disfigured due to a crash I'd rather see trackside ponds filled with sharks with laser beams on their heads.
  • 32 0
 This. There was nothing wrong with the actual rideable features on the course... separating the lines with jagged walls of boulders just cranks up the consequences of a crash for no reason. It was an obvious hazard in the most challenging part of the course, and the rocks weren't even all padded in the early practice videos. There were so many other options to separate those lines... tape, barriers, bushes, cones, the list goes on.
  • 29 0
 Yeah this one was a mixed bag. Loved the steep technical downhill sections, and those were made even more entertaining by the conditions. Climb into a blind rock spine? Gotta be executed right, and wasn't. Fake creek and a "Stumpgarden" Ok we've gone full Mini Golf here. There's potential there though.
  • 16 0
 Agreed. All the surfaces the riders SHOULD touch were great. The surfaces they should NOT touch were highly consequential for no reason other that aesthetics. The rock drops to rock garden would have been great with no tombstone dividers waiting to impale you
  • 40 0
 The natural chutes littered with roots and mud were way more interesting to watch than the man-made stuff.
  • 3 0
 @nozes: Always are
  • 7 1
 I learned that they can make an interesting course a rather boring viewing experience.
  • 9 0

Aye! They should have used a shrubbery.
  • 5 0
 @thomasjkenney1024: or huge.... tracts of land.
  • 3 0
 I'd add that the techy rooty descents were more interesting and exciting to watch than the rock section, with the line choice and real risk of a crash, as we saw!
  • 8 0
 Interesting perspectives from riders and team managers

So it looks like Warner Bros/Discovery are the villains in this story.

According to the MTBNews article, Warner Discovery insisted on the construction of the controversial features and not the local organizer. And Warner Discovery was able to overrule the UCI commissaries and Technical Delegate (and rumour has it that the position of Technical Delegate has been cancelled)

Camera placement had higher priority over safety.

It seems Race Teams were negotiating with Warner Bros/Discovery, and not UCI, to make changes to the course to improve safety

In previous years when UCI controlled the show, the course was finalized by Tuesday and racers could preride by Wednesday. This time they couldn't preride until Thursday and the course was not finalized until Sunday morning.
  • 2 0
 @taprider: what????!!!

Bizarre if correct.

A broken jaw and other serious injuries to another.

I am contacting UCI to clarify. A course can be visually interesting and add to challenge without maiming people.
  • 9 0
 @taprider: just off to uci:

I am writing to clarify the position regarding the responsibility for the course safety at Crans Montana XCO course this past week. As a long standing DH and MTB rider and highly active member of the UK cycling scene, I considered the design of the course was highly defective. Immediately on seeing the man-made features - rock garden and timber drop - it was clear that objective risk from any minor error of judgement was very high indeed. This was realised in the signficant injuries sustained by two competitors. The fact that the course was being substantially altered right up to race day also shows very poor oversight and management.

MTBnews has reported that teams were in late negotiation with Warner Bros/Discovery regarding the safety of features. If this is true and accurate reporting then this is, in my view, a very serious erosion of the jurisdiction of the UCI. Media companies should not be in practical charge of course safety. UCI should be consulted over course design, and should arrest any shift towards installing man-made features which risk life-changing injury. The course should be available for practice. It should be designed to be robust in all weather conditions. Therefore course designers should be skilled and experienced, and use coherent design principles. This is evident in current DH competition.

I believe much stronger protocols should be in place - led by UCI - to ensure that the courses provide challenge and competition without serious risk to committed athletes and to their personal and financial well-being.

UCI should increased the co-ordination of DH and XCO course design, I suggest through clearer protocols and criteria and through convening professional discussion and learning between course builders in different nations.
  • 4 0
 @vercorin1: Funny how proper journalism since outside has to be find hidden into mtb comments section ...
  • 3 0
 Agree, the course was a little too crazy. It is XCO, not enduro, riders have no protection.

1) the rock walls separating the lines were pretty stupid. In practice they were not covered with pads, but for the race some sections were. Still didn't help as there was some carnage, and it sure hurts without a full face helmet.

2) Who's brilliant idea was it to use logs as "cobble stones" on that skinny plank drop on the descent?

This was the first race I saw them closing some of the lines because of an injury.
  • 2 0
 @mrkkbb: ....yes....and that should be a wake up call for the UCI. This man made feature thing really started with Olympic courses, where xco courses had to be created in places where no mountain biking naturally happened. As with so many things, in Crans Montana it seems that this succumbed to the familiar human trait of excess. Good course design does not leave us with a tedious muscle-oriented circular drag with little skill requirement - we have seen those. Nope, a good course can be created just by doing simple but well thought through things such as opening up the tapes in some areas to give loads more line choices - in a wooded section for example - and repeated punchy short climbs - and courses which become different in the rain but not dangerous, and which handle the load of practice and then four events.
  • 32 1
 Guess the pros are copying my choice of a 30T! lol Now about that 28T chainring.....
  • 29 3
 26T for life, cheaper than an e-bike conversion Big Grin
  • 5 0
 what was Nino using? He usually runs a monster sized chainring.
  • 31 7
 People who get winded pedaling an ebike telling XC riders what their sport should be. Gotta love pinkbike comments
  • 2 0
 so true the pros got it done and to was a great race thats what pros do
  • 16 0
 Any word on whether Raphael Auclair is OK? It's disconcerting not to see an "all is well" post from either his social media or his team's after he was yellow flagged.
  • 12 0
 Is he the rider that went down in the rock garden in the last lap and caused the yellow flag? Scary to see. We'll keep an eye out for updates from him or the team and wish him all the best.
  • 2 0
 @sarahmoore: yes, according to other posters here.
  • 2 0
 @sarahmoore: he is listed as DNF in the 6th lap. So would make sense that he was the rider who needed medical attention.
  • 4 0
 @eckljkr it looked like they were trying to stabilize his neck when the camera went by. Definitely not a good thing to see and no doubt will have some impact on the layout of that section of course. Two big accidents on the same lap - Max Brandl as well - wont help.
  • 13 0
 @Supermoo: For such a crash you'd pretty much always want to start c-spine protocol even if the rider is likely OK. If there's a chance of a bone shard going into the upper spine or neck upon movement, better safe than sorry. Might not be entirely indicative of level of injury, but perhaps the fact we've heard nothing is not a good sign.
  • 3 0
 @j-t-g: agreed. It sure looked like they were holding his head when the camera went by. I hope he is doing OK as those vertical rocks were absolutely not necessary. I know they want to have this track/trail open to the public after the WC race but sure seems like a unnecessary liability for Crans Montana to take on if you send out your average joe next week onto this 'trail'.
  • 4 0
 The teams YouTube page showed him sitting up in the hospital the next day, eating, and looking out the window. Seemed to be in good spirits.
  • 4 0
 ^And for anyone interested, here's the mentioned video www.youtube.com/watch?v=obXSGEhiygM

In short: A concussion, a broken collarbone and some bruises. So actually might be a more convenient injury/ healing process than Max Brandl (with two plates and 17 screws in his jaw), IF the concussion isn't severe.
  • 13 1
 Was Pidcock the only who cleaned the rock drop A line during the race? I am honestly surprised Ineos even let him race this one. Imagine if he injured himself before the tour. I mean it would be a MVdP situation all over again.
  • 15 0
 It's way more dangerous road racing to be honest... ( ahj just heard Pidckock voice Wink
  • 10 0
 Julian Schelb did it too I think!
  • 10 1
 We'll never know since the footage barely showed anyone else riding the rock garden. Found that disappointing.
  • 8 0
 Pidcock won't be swayed even by his employer. From May this year:

> “I think anything that wasn’t my choice would be detrimental to me as a bike rider,” Pidcock told the PA news agency. “I don’t do anything well that I don’t enjoy.”
  • 14 0
 @dougfs: Just watched Tour de France: Unchained episode on Netflix where in last year's TdF, Pidcock, pretty much out of GC contention, is asked to help out an Ineos team mate on the next stage. Belligerently he does not. Still enjoy his personality, but that nudged me off the bandwagon.
  • 12 0
 @badbie: He has stated that he prefers MTB to road, which I can agree with, but it seems as though he doesn't quite understand road racing which is strange. He is nowhere near a GC contender at this point, and may never be if his time trialing doesn't improve, yet I get the impression he thinks he can win the yellow jersey based upon individual power output alone. It's as much of a team sport as soccer or baseball which is something he doesn't seem to have absorbed yet.
  • 1 0
 @dougfs: Nice. Could mean a bunch of things, including I only do what I want and I don't do anything I don't want. Sort of like the netflix interviews!
  • 6 2
 He even touched on this during his interview, saying that it might be be exactly what the team want but he was doing it anyway. If your a midpack rider with an ego bigger than your results there may be a question to answer but... He cleaned up. He has the right to that attitude in my opinion Fair play to him.
  • 2 0
 @sarahmoore: Yes, and he (Julian Schelb) stated in an interview with mtb-news.de that he chose so intentionally as the landing was easier and in his oppinion provided more traction. He also noted that these "on the spot" desicions are a big part of racing and have to made by each rider personally.
"Konkret heißt das, dass man das Risiko, welches man persönlich eingeht, und die Fahrlinie an vielen Stellen individuell einschätzen muss und seine Fahrweise anpassen sollte. Für mich hieß das zum Beispiel beim Rockgarden in Crans-Montana, dass ich bewusst die A-Linie mit dem großen Drop, dafür einfacher und weniger rutschigen Landung gefahren bin, und nicht wie die meisten anderen auf die B-Linie ausgewichen bin."
  • 6 0
 Why? The average road race he does is infinitely more dangerous than an XC race.
  • 3 3
 I think they would be relieved if he hurt himself at an MTB race and they didn’t have to deal with him at the Tour
  • 1 0
 @LeDuke: I would say it's an Order of Magnitude more dangerous.
  • 12 0
 I know there are complaints from some riders (and viewers) that the track favoured tech riding skills over athleticism but didn’t this report say. That Pidcock picked off most of the riders in front of him on the climbs and not the descents? Which would suggest that athleticism played the main part.

I agree that the tracks should be ready by the time practice starts as well as being designed to work in wet and dry conditions.
  • 8 0
 You might be overstating that a little, just because Tom is one of the very best descenders, while being very strong as well. It looked to me like his tactic of conserving on the descents and attacking the climbs was made possible by his technical skills.
  • 1 0
 to be 50 athleticism and 50 skills should be on time 50 50 as well so much more descent than ascent... and in my opinion this happens into some enduros like in tasmania... first round in Australia was more DH oriented so way more open the field of riders for the win... then going to way mote physical one like in Tasmania only the ones with the best athleticism where battling for the win...
  • 10 0
 The course designers seem to have confused "high difficulty" with "high consequence" here. It would have been pretty easy to make the course difficult & technical without making it very high consequence. That rock drop section was just silly with that spine separating the A & B lines. That just didn't need to be there, even though they had it padded. The drop still would have been hard without it, but much safer.
  • 13 3
 Talk about text book prep and time to peak, I really hope Lecomte wins the Olympic XCO.
  • 7 1
 I really think some of the other courses like Nova Mesto are better to watch than this one with more time on dirt and Rocky and rooty enough for skills to matter on climbs/descents. Including bigger drops or steep inside A lines is great but they could be executed better than on this course.
  • 1 0
 Nova Mesto has the artificial man made lines (the rock piles and the bmx drop line or whatever they call it) probably lacks a truly steep descent to add a touch of extra spice but it always makes for great racing.

This course had potential it just missed on some level and seemed quite hard for the filmers to catch enough of the action which was a shame - we seemed to end up just following the front three and then the 3-5 group as everyone got so spaced out I guess.
  • 4 0
 @paulskibum: surely with the technology these days they can show PIP coverage of a race and show more of the entire field as well as keeping an eye on the leaders.
  • 16 10
 This is what mountain biking should be and I hope more courses take this approach.
  • 9 6
 Badly designed and dangerous?..........okaaaay.
  • 5 1
 One thing I learned was that I should have bought stock in ESI grips prior to this season.
Like. EVERYONE in XC running those things (I love them too, run them on my DH, XC & gravel)
  • 2 0
 I have them too and they are great!
  • 1 0
 but what colours can you have?
  • 1 0
 Love mine!
  • 6 3
 Yeah. The jagged rock walls didn't add any technicality to that line, but they put the potential consequences of a mistake through the roof. I'm all for difficult tracks but if we want to see riders dead or disfigured due to a crash I'd rather see trackside ponds filled with sharks with laser beams on their heads.
  • 4 0
 As one World Cup rider said to me a while back, "it's not the technicality that's the issue, it's the man made awkwardness that's the issue. Natural hard technical terrain is fun."
  • 6 0
 Could anyone tell me why most of the XC riders don't have a front fender?
  • 1 4
  • 3 0
 @zepper: they should shave more
  • 6 0
 They have eye wear sponsors instead.
  • 11 1
 If you don’t ride in first position of the group your front fender is pointless as you will get bombarded with dirt by the riders in front of you. Also, the fender might clog up if it gets drier.
  • 2 0
 @nerdymtbiker - Alessandra Keller was running one.
  • 3 0
 Fitting one in a Fox 34 SC can be tough. Clearance is tight
  • 1 0
  • 1 0
 @pmhobson: I have a Fox 34SC and there is no tire clearance problem. The syncros fender is bolt on but needs to be trimmed a bit on the arch since they don't have one specifically for the newest SC models. It looks perfect once trimmed to the arch shape with scissors.

With this fender, spray into the eyes is reduced and there is zero chance of it getting clogged/stuck.
  • 3 1
 Great race to watch. It’s about time courses got this technical. My take aways were

Ineos have the best riders and are clearly benefiting from a road training programme
That’s the first time I’ve ever heard a racing Ralph described as a mud tyre
  • 1 0
 Something I’m curious about. I haven’t been following XC racing, but hypothetically, if all the XC racers were to race DH against just each other for one season, who would likely do well? Would Pidcock and Prevot still finish in top 5?
  • 1 0
 Definitely not Pauline. Tom sounded like he had some interest but saying and doing are two different things.
  • 1 0
 Why no mention of the spectacular world cup season of the US U23 XC riders? Riley Amos, one of our olympians, is undefeated this season in U23 XCO. And Bjorn Riley is 2nd ranked and one of the most exciting XC racers on course.
  • 3 0
 So who gets Canada's Olympic bids after Jenn Jackson said she diidn't get it. Two Holmgren's? Carter Woods? Emilly Johnston?
  • 12 0
 I believe Isabella Holmgren and Gunnar Holmgren have qualified for Canada.
  • 1 1
 @sarahmoore: did Germany release their Olympic picks yet?
  • 2 0
 @zepper: I don't think they have yet. Their qualification window was a bit longer than most by the sound of it, so they're deliberating on this weekend's results and then will make their announcement.
  • 6 2
 Finn Iles.
  • 3 0
 Not selected yet according to this site - olympic.ca/paris-2024-team-canada-qualification-tracker

Nor, importantly, are the dressage team entries.
  • 2 0
 @paulskibum: Me n my horsey are waiting by the phone, cooking bratwurst n sippin Spaten as we speak.
  • 4 0
 @sarahmoore: I wish I understood the criteria. As good as Isabella is she hasn't proved anything against the elites. Jenn deserves to be there on merit IMO.
  • 1 0
 @MDW83: It probably differs between countries, but from what I understand there are clear rules about how many people from a particular discipline countries get to send, but it is strictly unclear how they choose the individual athletes. Not sure whether it still applies, but from what I understand athletes are allowed to perform on one other discipline so that's where it gets messy. I live in The Netherlands and I think last time they held Summer Olympics, they were actually allowed to send more BMX racers than there were medals up for grabs. Rather than just let the BMX racers enjoy the party they deserved, a consideration was to limit the number of actual BMX racers and send a few extra track racers who may only roll down the start hill for qualification but then pull out and move on to track racing. Not sure whether that happened eventually. So similarly, The Netherlands may send a male XC racer who has consistently proven to be incapable of finishing a first lap on any XC course in recent years, but this rider may still pick up some medals on the road. But that's for the nations governing bodies to decide and they don't owe any explanation or transparency to anyone.
  • 1 0
 @MDW83: You can see the criteria for making the Canadian team here.
  • 2 0
 @vinay: In MTB the top 8 ranked countries get to send 2 riders and nations ranked 9-19 have one spot. More details here.
  • 1 0
 @sarahmoore: I'm curious why Isabella would get the nod over Emilly if the criteria is top 3 placings at U23. I believe Emilly has more podiums than Isabella (but fewer wins)
  • 1 0
 @sarahmoore: Yeah, but I thought the question was not what the criteria are for how many riders a country get to send, but which criteria a country's sports governing body uses to decide which athletes are going to fill those awarded spots. Good to see Canada is transparent there because at least The Netherlands has shown to be quite messy leading up to Tokio. That said, I started to hate the Olympics a good while ago when I learned about all the abuse throughout history, especially regarding female athletes and obviously the way these Olympic villages are built on conflicted land.
  • 1 0
 @Dtwillow: unfortunately with Isabella's (2) XCO wins, those put her results as higher in the criteria.
  • 2 0
 I don't have to put my body through it so no comment on the course danger but it was very good to watch. Mass start races + technical features takes some beating
  • 3 3
 riders who go quick are respected. Riders who can ride super technical features with ease are the ones we all aspire to be. Make XC racing a spectacle. All top level racing should be something the average rider would shake their head at in disbelief.
  • 1 0
 what do you say ? CRASH MONTANA ? CRATCH MONTANA or .... (all boys & girls , mens & womens was HEROES)
  • 2 0
 does anyone know what's up with Carter Woods? was he racing?
  • 1 0
 Who are the commentators Brent and Olly?
  • 4 0
 Brent and Olly, yes.
  • 3 0
 Murdy and Burmpy
  • 1 0
 I really liked those "five" things that we earned.
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