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When David Cameron came to power and became the Prime Minister of Britain, he made a promise that Britain will undergo a cycling revolution. He made an announcement on the 12th of August, 2013 that this revolution will remove all kinds of obstacles for the British cyclists in the years to come. The three things which were a part of the cycling revolution were: cycle-proofing, investment fund and cycling delivery plan.
Let us take a look at all of these three components separately:

In a plan to get around one fifth of all commuters to get into cycling by 2020, Bristol’s city council has announced a fund worth £35 million plan.

The authority plans to raise the usage of commuters using cycles as means of transport to work to 20 per cent from the current nine per cent through a number of improvements in the infrastructure, including cycling tracks which are more segregate.

Among its major initiatives, the council plans to use its funds and other grants to build commuter “corridors” towards north, north west, east and south.

John Degenkolb managed to win Gent-Wevelgem by half a wheel despite the number of crashes that had occurred on Sunday. A late break comprising of cyclists Silvan Dillier from BMC, Andrey Amador from Movistar and Stijn Devolder from Trek entered the final kilometre. However the race to the finish line was disrupted by a crash. Arnaud Demare and Degenkolb were able to push past Peter Sagan at the finish line.