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Shani Bloch
Shani Bloch, also known as Shani Bloch-Davidov (Hebrew: שני בלוך‎; born 6 March 1979) is an Israeli racing cyclist.[2] Bloch is the first Israeli road cyclist to compete in the Grande Boucle Féminine Internationale, Giro d'Italia Femminile, and Road World Championships, and the first Israeli road cyclist to compete in the Olympic Games since 1960.[3] After taking off a decade to raise a family, at the age of 37 she represented Israel at the 2016 Summer Olympics in the 141 kilometer (87.6 mile) Women’s Road Race in Rio de Janeiro.[3]Contents1 Personal life 2 Bicycle racing
Bicycle racing
career<
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Union Cycliste Internationale
The Union Cycliste Internationale
Union Cycliste Internationale
(UCI; pronounced [y.njɔ̃ si.klist ɛ̃.tɛʁ.na.sjɔ.nal], English: International Cycling Union) is the world governing body for sports cycling and oversees international competitive cycling events. The UCI is based in Aigle, Switzerland. The UCI issues racing licenses to riders and enforces disciplinary rules, such as in matters of doping. The UCI also manages the classification of races and the points ranking system in various cycling disciplines including road and track cycling mountain biking and BMX, for both men and women, amateur and professional
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Scorpion Pass
Roads in Israel HighwaysRoute 227 (Hebrew: כביש 227‎, Kvish 227) in Israel is a 34-kilometre (21 mi) road in the eastern Negev desert. It starts from an intersection with Route 206 in the northwest and ends in Ir Ovot in the southeast, intersecting with Highway 90.[1] It has one at-grade intersection at 19 km. The original road (since upgraded) was laid by British land surveyors in 1927
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Triathlon
A triathlon is a multiple-stage competition involving the completion of three continuous and sequential endurance disciplines.[1] While many variations of the sport exist, triathlon, in its most popular form, involves swimming, cycling, and running in immediate succession over various distances. Triathletes compete for fastest overall course completion time, including timed "transitions" between the individual swim, cycle, and run components.[1] The word "triathlon" is of Greek origin from τρεῖς or treis ("three") and ἆθλος or athlos ("competition").[2] A transition area is set up where the athletes change gear for different segments of the race. This is where the switches from swimming to cycling and cycling to running occur. These areas are used to store bicycles, performance apparel, and any other accessories needed for the next stage of the race. The transition from swim to bike is referred to as T1 and that between the bike and run is referred to as T2
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Paz Bash
One day racesNational Road Champion (2012–2014) National ITT Champion (2013–2015)Paz Bash (born 28 June 1983) is an Israeli racing cyclist.[1] She competed in the 2013 UCI women's road race in Florence.[2] Palmares[edit] 20121st National Road Race Championship20131st National Time Trial Championship 1st National Road Race Championship20141st National Time Trial Championship 1st National Road Race Championship 1st National Mountainbike Championship20151st National Time Trial Championship 1st Gilboa MountainbikeReferences[edit]^ "Paz Bash". ProCyclingStats. Retrieved 1 October 2013.  ^ "Final Results / Résultats finaux: Road Race Women Elite / Course en ligne femmes élite" (PDF). Sport Result. Tissot Timing. 28 September 2013. Retrieved 28 September 2013. External links[edit]Paz Bash at Cycling Archives Paz Bash at ProCyclingStatsThis biographical article relating to Israeli cycling is a stub
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2014 UCI Road World Championships
The 2014 UCI Road World Championships took place in Ponferrada, Spain, from 21 to 28 September 2014. The cycling championships consisted of 12 events for elite, under-23 and junior cyclists
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Ponferrada
Ponferrada
Ponferrada
(Spanish pronunciation: [pomfeˈraða], from the Latin Pons Ferrata, Iron Bridge) is the capital city of El Bierzo
El Bierzo
in the Province of León, Spain. It lies on Sil River
Sil River
and it is completely surrounded by mountains. It is the last major town on the French route of the Camino de Santiago before it reaches Santiago de Compostela. In 2008, it had a population of 69,769.[1]Contents1 History 2 Tourism2.1 Main Sights 2.2 Outdoor Activities 2.3 Climate 2.4 Events3 Culture and Sports 4 Transportation 5 Notable people 6 See also 7 References 8 External linksHistory[edit] In pre-Roman times the region was populated by the Astures, a Hispano-Celtic Gallaecian people
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Massada
Masada (Hebrew: מצדה‎ metsada, "fortress"[1]) is an ancient fortification in the Southern District of Israel situated on top of an isolated rock plateau, akin to a mesa. It is located on the eastern edge of the Judaean Desert, overlooking the Dead Sea 20 km (12 mi) east of Arad. Herod the Great built palaces for himself on the mountain and fortified Masada between 37 and 31 BCE
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Arad, Israel
Arad (Hebrew: עֲרָד‬  (audio) (help·info); Arabic: عِرَادَ‎) is a city in the Southern District of Israel. It is located on the border of the Negev
Negev
and Judean Deserts, 25 kilometres (16 miles) west of the Dead Sea
Dead Sea
and 45 kilometres (28 miles) east of Beersheba. The city is home to a diverse population of 24,713,[1] including Ashkenazi and Sephardi
Sephardi
Jews, both secular and religious, Bedouins and Black Hebrews, as well as new immigrants. After attempts to settle the area in the 1920s, Arad was founded in November 1962 as an Israeli development town, the first planned city in Israel
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Dead Sea
The Dead Sea
Sea
(Hebrew: יָם הַמֶּלַח‬  Yam ha-Melah lit. Sea
Sea
of Salt; Arabic: البحر الميت‎  Al-Bahr al-Mayyit[5]) is a salt lake bordered by Jordan
Jordan
to the east and Israel and Palestine to the west. Its surface and shores are 430.5 metres (1,412 ft) below sea level,[4][6] Earth's lowest elevation on land. The Dead Sea
Sea
is 304 m (997 ft) deep, the deepest hypersaline lake in the world. With a salinity of 342 g/kg, or 34.2%, (in 2011), it is 9.6 times as salty as the ocean and one of the world's saltiest bodies of water.[7] This salinity makes for a harsh environment in which plants and animals cannot flourish, hence its name
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Antri Christoforou
One day races & ClassicsNational Road Race Championships (2016, 2017) National Time Trial Championships (2016)Medal recordRepresenting  CyprusWomen's road cyclingGames of the Small States of Europe2017 San Marino Time trial2013 Luxembourg Time trialWomen's mountain bike racingGames of the Small States of Europe2017 San Marino Cross-country2011 Liechtenstein Cross-countryAntri Christoforou (born 2 April 1992) is a Cypriot professional racing cyclist.[1] In 2016, she became the National Champion for Cyprus in both the road race and individual time trial.[2][3] She was selected to represent Cyprus at the 2016 Summer Olympics.[4] Major results[edit]2014 1st Sfendami Mountainbike race 2nd Lakatamia Mountainbike race2016 National Road Championships1st Road Race 1st Time Trial1st Arad Dimona Arad 1st Dead Sea–Scorpion Pass 3rd Massada Arad,2017 1st National Road
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Hamilton, Ontario
Hamilton (/ˈhæmɪltʌn/; is a port city in the Canadian province of Ontario. An industrialized city in the Golden Horseshoe
Golden Horseshoe
at the west end of Lake Ontario, Hamilton has a population of 536,917, and a metropolitan population of 747,545. On January 1, 2001, the new City of Hamilton was formed through the amalgamation of the former city and the other constituent lower-tier municipalities of the Regional Municipality of Hamilton-Wentworth with the upper-tier regional government.[10] Residents of the old city are known as Hamiltonians.[11] Since 1981, the metropolitan area has been listed as the ninth largest in Canada
Canada
and the third largest in Ontario. Hamilton is home to the Royal Botanical Gardens, the Canadian Warplane Heritage Museum, the Bruce Trail, McMaster University, Redeemer University College and Mohawk College
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Dimona
Dimona
Dimona
(Hebrew: דִּימוֹנָה‬) is an Israeli city in the Negev
Negev
desert, 36 kilometres (22 mi) to the south of Beersheba
Beersheba
and 35 kilometres (22 mi) west of the Dead Sea
Dead Sea
above the Arava valley in the Southern District of Israel. In 2016 its population was 33,452.[1]Contents1 Etymology 2 History 3 Demography 4 Economy 5 Geography and climate 6 Transportation 7 Notable residents 8 Twin towns 9 References 10 External linksEtymology[edit] The city's name is derived from a biblical town, mentioned in Joshua 15:21-22. History[edit]Palm boulevard in Dimona Dimona
Dimona
was one of the development towns created in the 1950s under the leadership of Israel's first Prime Minister, David Ben-Gurion. Dimona itself was conceived in 1953. The location chosen was close to the Dead Sea
Dead Sea
Works
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Criterium
A criterium, or crit, is a bike race consisting of several laps around a closed circuit, the length of each lap or circuit ranging from about 500 m to 1000 m.Collegiate cyclists take a tight downhill corner in the Boston Beanpot Criterium
Criterium
at Tufts UniversityContents1 Overview 2 Equipment 3 Classifications 4 ReferencesOverview[edit] Race length can be determined by a number of laps or total time, in which case the number of remaining laps is calculated as the race progresses. Generally the event's duration (commonly one hour) is shorter than that of a traditional road race — which can last many hours, sometimes over the course of several days or even weeks, as in a Grand Tour. However, the average speed and intensity are appreciably higher
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Stirling University
The University of Stirling
Stirling
is a public university founded by Royal charter in 1967. It is a plate glass university located in the Central Belt of Scotland, built within the walled Airthrey Castle
Airthrey Castle
estate close to Stirling
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Stirling, Scotland
Stirling
Stirling
(/ˈstɜːrlɪŋ/; Scots: Stirlin; Scottish Gaelic: Sruighlea [ˈs̪t̪ruʝlə]) is a city in central Scotland. The market town, surrounded by rich farmland, grew up connecting the royal citadel, the medieval old town with its merchants and tradesmen,[3] the bridge and the port. Located on the River Forth, Stirling
Stirling
is the administrative centre for the Stirling
Stirling
council area, and is traditionally the county town of Stirlingshire. Proverbially it is the strategically important "Gateway to the Highlands". It has been said that "Stirling, like a huge brooch clasps Highlands and Lowlands together".[4][5] Similarly "he who holds Stirling, holds Scotland" is often quoted
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