Ellen van Dijk

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Ellen van Dijk
Ellen van Dijk-Boels Dolmans Cycling Team 2014.jpg
Van Dijk in 2014
Personal information
Full name Eleonora Maria van Dijk
Nickname The Animal[1]
Born (1987-02-11) 11 February 1987 (age 27)
Harmelen, Netherlands
Height 182 cm (6 ft 0 in)[2]
Team information
Current team Boels Dolmans Cycling Team
Discipline Road and former track cyclist
Rider type Time trial specialist
Professional team(s)
Vrienden van het Platteland
Team Columbia-High Road Women
Team Specialized–lululemon
Boels Dolmans Cycling Team
Major wins

Arc en ciel.svg World Champion, time trial (2013)
Arc en ciel.svg World Champion, scratch race (2008)
Arc en ciel.svg World Champion, team time trial (2012, 2013)
European Union U-23 European Champion, individual time trial (2008, 2009)
European Union U-23 European Champion, scratch race (2008)
European Union U-23 European Champion, points race (2008)
Netherlands National Champion (12 wins)
3 Track Cycling World Cup victories
4 Road World Cup victories

Infobox last updated on
27 September 2013

Ellen van Dijk (pronounced [ɛllən vɑn dɛik]; Eleonora Maria "Ellen" van Dijk; born 11 February 1987) is a Dutch professional road racing cyclist riding for Boels Dolmans Cycling Team. Besides road cycling she was also a track cyclist until 2012. Van Dijk is known as a time trial specialist and is four times world champion. She won her first world title on the track in the scratch race in 2008. She became Road World Champion in 2012 and 2013 in the team time trial and in 2013 also in the individual time trial.

Van Dijk started as a speed skater and as part of her skating training she undertook cycling as part of cross-training in summer. She excelled at both, competing nationally at junior level. After becoming a national cycling champion for the fifth time in 2007, she quit speed skating and became a full-time cyclist. Along with her world title successes, Van Dijk has also twice been European track champion, twice European time trial champion and has won six World Cup races. In 2012 she competed in three disciplines at the 2012 Olympic Games in London, where she helped Marianne Vos win the gold medal in the road race, finished eighth in the time trial and sixth in the team pursuit.

Personal life[edit]

Ellen van Dijk grew up in Harmelen, Utrecht together with her two older brothers, her father Nico and her mother Anneke.[3] Besides speed skating and cycling, she also played volleyball and performed gymnastics when she was a child.[3] Van Dijk left Harmelen for her study to Amsterdam in 2006, where she still lives. During the first years in Amsterdam she shared her apartment with Mariëlle Kerste, her best friend and also a Dutch cyclist. Kerste moved out a few years later and Van Dijk has since shared an apartment with the Dutch cyclist Hannah Walter.[3]

Van Dijk graduated from Minkema College, Woerden, in 2005 and earned a bachelor’s degree in Human Movement Sciences at the VU University in Amsterdam in 2011.[4][5] After the Olympic 2012 Games, Van Dijk intends to study for a master's degree in Human Movement Sciences.[5]

Sport career[edit]

Speed skating[edit]

Van Dijk started her career as a speed skater. As a very young child, she had performed in natural ice skating tours and, at the age of eight, she became a member of a local speed skating club. During the winter months, Van Dijk trained almost every day at the local speed skating rink in Utrecht. She did this from when she was aged twelve until she was twenty years old and she still holds the track record at 5000m.[6] Van Dijk competed five times in the junior Dutch Allround Championships; she finished in tenth place on two occasions in the all-around competition and in fourth place in the 3000m in 2005.[7][8]

Early cycling years[edit]

Podium of the women's junior road race at the 2004 UCI Road World Championships; Marianne Vos (1), Marta Bastianelli (2) and Ellen van Dijk (3)

When she was ten years old, Van Dijk started, together with her two brothers and Mariëlle Kerste, cross-training on a bike during the summer and she began competing in regional races. Because Van Dijk performed well, she started competing in national races at the age of 15 in 2002.[8] In the same year, in her first national championship, she finished in fourth place. The following year, she won the Dutch national road championship in the novice category.[9] In 2004, Van Dijk won two more national titles, this time as a junior, in the road race and in the road individual time trial. In the latter, she beat Marianne Vos, though Vos would avenge her defeat in Road World Championships in Verona, Italy. Vos won the junior road race world title, with Van Dijk finishing third. In 2005, Van Dijk again won the Dutch national junior title in the individual time trial but finished second in the road race, again behind Vos.[9] In 2007, when Van Dijk was considered for selection in regional speed skating, she had to choose between speed skating and cycling– ultimately, she chose cycling.[8]

Professional career[edit]


Van Dijk achieved two stage victories in the Tour Féminin en Limousin and in the Giro della Toscana. In the middle of the season, Van Dijk suffered a clavicle fracture and as a result was hampered in the national championships.[10] She finished 10th at the U-23 European Championships in Valkenburg[9] and at the World University Cycling Championship, Van Dijk won the individual time trial and finished second in the road race.[11] At the end of the season, Van Dijk was a reserve at the road world championships but she did not race.[12] At the Dutch National Track Championships she won bronze in the individual pursuit.


Van Dijk won the first stage in the Tour of Chongming Island and finished second in the general classification. At the national time trial championships she became for the first time Dutch champion in the elite category. In the time trial at the European Championships (under-23) she finished fifth. Due to her good results in the time trials she was chosen to represent the Netherlands in the time trial at the Road World Championships in Stuttgart where she finished 17th.[13] Due to her good results she became sportswomen of the year of Woerden.[14] Because Van Dijk had more spare time in the winter after quitting speed skating, she was invited to join the Dutch national track cycling team.[8] At the national track championships she became Dutch champion in the individual pursuit, ahead of Marianne Vos and Kirsten Wild, and finished fourth in the scratch race and points race.[9]

Ellen van Dijk became track cycling world champion in the scratch race ahead of Yumari González and Belinda Goss in 2008.


Due to her good results at the national track cycling championships, Van Dijk was chosen to ride the individual pursuit in the remaining two (out of four) 2007–2008 track cycling World Cups, where she could, via the UCI World Ranking system, potentially earn qualification for the 2008 Olympic Games. She finished in Los Angeles and Copenhagen in fifth and fourth places respectively. After finishing fifth in the individual pursuit at the World Track Championships in Manchester, Van Dijk missed out on qualification for the Olympic games; she finished 12th in the UCI World Rankings and only the first eleven riders qualified.[15] The day after she took revenge by winning her first major senior title, the scratch race at the 2008 World Cycling Championships. With eight laps to go she attacked and rode solo to the finish line.[16] Later that year, she also became European Track Championships in the scratch as well as in the points race. She rode to the silver medal in the omnium and the individual pursuit events.[9] Despite not winning a medal at the Dutch time trial championships she won the time trial at the European Championships (under-23). She was not selected to ride the time trial at the Summer Olympics, because the course would be too heavy for her.[17][18]


On the track, Van Dijk followed other competitors by riding with a heavier gear.[19] The change seemed to bear fruit when, in February at the Track Cycling World Cup in Copenhagen, she won her first two World Cup victories in the individual pursuit and points race and won a silver medal in the team pursuit. A month later at the Track Cycling World Championships in Pruszków, Poland, she failed to live up to her billing as world champion and her performances were not as good as those than in Copenhagen in February and in Manchester the year before. Indeed, Van Dijk did not reach the podium in any event.[19] In spite of her disappointing performance in Pruszków, Van Dijk was approached by, and soon agreed to join, the professional road cycling team Team Columbia-High Road Women. Although the name of the team has changed on a number of occasions since, Van Dijk rode for this team until 2013. The road season did not start well as Van Dijk suffered a concussion in a crash during the Ronde van Gelderland in April and she was unable to ride for nearly six weeks.[20] Almost immediately after having recovered from her injury, she defended successfully her European time trial title at the European Road Championships in July.[20] After riding the time trial at the Road World Championships, Van Dijk took some rest in preparation for the Track Cycling World Cups. She skipped the National track championships, which were held two weeks after the World Championships.[21]


Van Dijk did not reach the finals at the Track Cycling World Championships in Melbourne, finishing fifth in both the individual pursuit and the team pursuit events. She also participated in the points race as a late replacement and finished eighth.[22] Van Dijk won the time trial on the road in the Holland Ladies Tour en route to finishing third in the final general classification standings. She won the Sparkassen Giro and finished second in the Open de Suède Vårgårda World Cup race in Sweden. At the Dutch Track Championships, Van Dijk won five medals including gold in the individual pursuit.[9]


Ellen van Dijk in 2011, riding for HTC-High Road.

Van Dijk cycled in the team pursuit to a national team time trial record at the Track Cycling World Cup in Manchester. A month later however she rode with the team three seconds slower at the Track Cycling World Championships and finished in 5th place; the same position in which Van Dijk finished in the individual pursuit.

Van Dijk started the road cycling season by winning all three classifications (yellow jersey, points and young rider) in the Ladies Tour of Qatar, including winning the second stage. Van Dijk dedicated her stage and overall win to teammate Carla Swart, who died whilst training after being hit by a truck a few weeks earlier. The price money she earned in Qatar was sent to her family.[23][24] After riding stage races in the Netherlands, China and Spain she finished second at the Dutch time trial championships in Veendam and qualified for the World Championships later the year. A month later, in Sweden, she rode two World Cup races, winning the Open de Suède Vårgårda TTT and finishing second in the Open de Suède Vårgårda. As preparation for the World Championships she won the time trial at the Holland Ladies Tour. At the World Championships in Copenhagen she finished 6th in the time trial and was the best Dutch rider.[25] Returning to the track, Van Dijk won the Track Cycling World Cup in Astana in a new national record, which was her fourth World Cup victory. At the end of the year she successfully defended her Dutch individual pursuit title at the Dutch National Track Championships and also became national champion in the madison.[9][26]


After a knee injury due to an accident with a scooter and a few weeks of required rest and adjusted training,[3][27] Van Dijk won a stage in the Energiewacht Tour; because she did not earn enough bonus seconds during the tour she finished second in the general classification. Van Dijk also won the individual time trial and the road race in the Omloop van Borsele.[28] A few days later she started in the Gracia-Orlova, where she won the prologue and a stage and helped her team-mate Evelyn Stevens to win the general classification. Back in the Netherlands, in Emmen, she became the Dutch time trial champion in the elite category for the second time in her career.

Ellen van Dijk supported by Willem-Alexander of the Netherlands and his family at the 2012 Summer Olympics.

Van Dijk was selected to represent her country at the Olympic Games in London, and she competed in the road race and the individual time trial on the road and in the team pursuit on the track. In the road race, Van Dijk was a domestique for Marianne Vos, who won the gold medal. Van Dijk attacked five times but finished outside the time limit.[29] Because the victory of Marianne Vos was seen as a team performance, Van Dijk, Loes Gunnewijk and Annemiek van Vleuten were all subsequently honoured in both the Holland Heineken House and the Ridderzaal.[30][31] In the time trial, Van Dijk finished eighth. She said afterwards that she was afraid to start too fast and subsequently lost a lot of time in the first part of the race.[32] In the team pursuit, Van Dijk finished sixth together with Kirsten Wild, Amy Pieters and Vera Koedooder. In the qualification heats, the team had held the Olympic record for a short period and they rode a new Dutch national record in round one. According to Van Dijk, sixth place was the highest attainable place the team could have hoped to achieve.[33]

As preparation for the Road World Championships, Van Dijk and her Team Specialized–lululemon won the team time trials at the World Cup (Vargarda) and in the Holland Ladies Tour. In between these victories, Van Dijk won the first and final stages of the Lotto-Decca Tour and as a result also topped the general classification, finishing ahead of Kirsten Wild in second place. At the World Road Championships in Valkenburg Van Dijk became world champion in the team time trial with Team Specialized–lululemon.[34] Three days later, Van Dijk finished fifth in the individual time trial on a hilly course that she afterwards described as being "not made for me".[35] During the road race, she was a casualty in a crash involving 50 riders and did not finish the race.[36] During the winter period she chose not to ride on the track to keep her focus completely on the 2013 road cycling season.[37]


Ellen van Dijk won the women's time trial at the World Championships.

Van Dijk started the season with a third place in the general classification of the Ladies Tour of Qatar. During the season openers Van Dijk rode very well highlighted by her victory in the Le Samyn des Dames. In the first three UCI World Cup races Van Dijk finished two times second (Ronde van Drenthe, Tour of Flanders) and rode to a third place in the Trofeo Alfredo Binda in Italy. Her second stage race of the season, the Energiewacht Tour included the first individual time trial of the season which she won with a big difference. After also finishing two times second she won the general classification. About the time trial she said later that she had been tested on her time trial position during her stay in Italy . After a day of testing and adjusting the position of the sadle and the steer she found a better position which she was able to maintain for almost half an hour.[37] She also said that she rode at a higher power than in the time trials at the 2012 Summer Olympics and the 2012 World Championships.[38] Van Dijk also improved riding uphill and finished sixt in the fourth World Cup race, the hilly La Flèche Wallonne. Her time trial continued to go well and she won the time trials at the EPZ Omloop van Borsele and two time trial stages in the Gracia-Orlová. She also won a mountain stage, the queen stage, in the Gracia-Orlová and so the general classification. In June she successfully defended her National Time Trial title in Winsum. A few days later she rode in medal position during the National Road Race Championships but had to abandon the race due to a broken derailleur in the second last lap.[39] At the Giro d'Italia Femminile, the most prestigious stage race in women's cycling, she won stage 8, an individual time trial. With Specialized–lululemon she won World Cup team time trial at the Open de Suède Vårgårda TTT. After the last two World Cup races, the Open de Suède Vårgårda where she finished fourth and the GP de Plouay which she did not ride to prepare for the last stage races, she finished third in the overall World Cup standings. She rode strong during the stage races and won the general classification of the Lotto-Belisol Belgium Tour as well as of the Holland Ladies Tour, including the team time trial stages.

As a preparation for the World Championships in Tuscany Van Dijk went during the season a few times to Italy to practise the time trial course. She trained at five in the morning to avoid traffic and made video recordings of the course to get to know the turns.[40] In the week before the World Championships she won the French time trial Chrono Champenois – Trophée Européen. All the preparations paid off and the World Championships were very successful for Van Dijk. With her team she won for the second consecutive year the world title in the team time trial. Because Van Dijk had won almost all the time trials this year she was also the main favourite for the individual time trial. Despite the pressure she won the time trial with a convincing victory and became the second Dutch women to won this title.[41] At the end of the championships, Van Dijk finished 16th on a non-preferable hilly road race course.

Due to her successful season she ended third in the 2013 Women's Road World Ranking. At the end of the year Van Dijk won the title Amsterdam Sportswoman of the year.[42] She was nominated previous years but never won the title. She was also nominated to become Dutch cyclist of the year but lost from Marianne Vos.[43]


Van Dijk on the podium after winning the Tour of Flanders.

In October 2013 Van Dijk announced that she signed a three-year contract with Boels Dolmans Cycling Team. She is a teammate of among others Lizzie Armitstead, Katarzyna Pawłowska and Christine Majerus. The time trial at the 2016 Summer Olympics will be her big goal.[44] She will keep her focus on time trials, world cup races and flat short stage races.[45] Due to her focus on road cycling, she will not compete on the track.[45] Van Dijk was not able to start in the Ladies Tour of Qatar because she did not recover in time from an illness after riding mountainbikerace Egmond-pier-Egmond.[46] She got back her shape during the fist races and just missed the podium in the GP Le Samyn.[47] At the first World Cup race of the season, the Ronde van Drenthe, Van Dijk helped team mate Lizzie Armitstead to victory by closing a massive gap in the final of the race.[48]

In April Van Dijk won the Tour of Flanders after a solo of 25 kilometres. After her time trial victory at the World Championships in 2013, this is her major victory of her career according to herself.[49]


Results at championships and Olympic Games[edit]

OTL = over time limit, DNF = did not finish, U23 = under 23


Other major achievements[edit]

In this palmares are listed:
– Podium places at final classifications in stage races (minimum UCI rating: 2.2)
– Victories at one day races (minimum UCI rating: 1.2) and stages (minimum UCI rating: 2.2s)
– New Dutch national records
– Achievements listed are in road races unless otherwise indicated


Personal records[edit]

Speed skating
Distance Time Date Ice Rink
500 meter 43.72 30 October 2006 Thialf, Heerenveen
1000 meter 1:26.41 5 February 2005 De Smelt, Assen
1500 meter 2:09.00 4 November 2005 Thialf, Heerenveen
3000 meter 4:27.05 18 March 2005 Thialf, Heerenveen
5000 meter 7:41.93 17 March 2006 Thialf, Heerenveen
Track cycling
Discipline Time Date Event Velodrome
Individual pursuit (3000 m) 3:32.505 27 March 2008 Track Cycling World Championships Manchester Velodrome
Team pursuit (3000 m) 3:20.013 NR 4 August 2012 Olympic Games London Velodrome


  1. ^ "Wereldtitel Van Dijk met Specialized-Lululemon". nieuws.nl. 22 September 2013. Retrieved 30 September 2013.  (Dutch)
  2. ^ "Profile of Ellen van Dijk at the 2012 Olympic Games site". London2012.com. Retrieved 26 August 2012. 
  3. ^ a b c d Bovée L (February 2012). "Wielertopper Ellen van Dijk. Geluk is niet te koop. (interview)". Primero 15 (16): 30–32. 
  4. ^ "Minkemaleerlingen districtskampioen Midden Nederland". Minkema College. May 2006. Retrieved 5 September 2012. 
  5. ^ a b "Van Amsterdam naar Londen: Ellen van Dijk". Topsportamsterdam. 19 October 2011. Retrieved 3 September 2012. 
  6. ^ "Baanrecords kunstijsbaan de Vechtsebanen Utrecht". November 2005. Retrieved 5 September 2012April 2012. 
  7. ^ "Speed Skating results of Ellen van Dijk". 28 January 2007. Retrieved 21 April 2012. 
  8. ^ a b c d Ellen van Dijk. "Biography of Ellen van Dijk". Ellenvandijk.nl. Retrieved 4 September 2012. 
  9. ^ a b c d e f g h i "Ellen van Dijk (cyclingarchives)". Cyclingarchives.com. Retrieved 5 September 2012. 
  10. ^ "Ellen breekt sleutelbeen in Flevotour". WTC Woerden dames. 13 May 2006. Retrieved 5 September 2012. 
  11. ^ "Results of Ellen van Dijk in 2006". CQranking.com. Retrieved 5 September 2012. 
  12. ^ "Biography of Ellen van Dijk". ANP. de Volkskrant. Retrieved 26 November 2012. 
  13. ^ "Results of Ellen van Dijk in 2007". CQranking.com. Retrieved 5 September 2012. 
  14. ^ "Ellen van Dijk, sportvrouw van 2007". Wourdense Courant. 18 December 2007. Retrieved 3 October 2013. 
  15. ^ "Ellen van Dijk in tranen". Algemeen Dagblad. 27 March 2007. Retrieved 5 September 2012. 
  16. ^ Shane Stokes (31 March 2008). "No Olympics for Van Dijk, but happy with worlds". Cyclingnews.com. Retrieved 6 September 2012. 
  17. ^ ANP (6 June 2008). "Wegploeg vrouwen voor Peking bekend". Nusport. Retrieved 6 September 2012. 
  18. ^ "Results of Ellen van Dijk in 2008". CQranking.com. Retrieved 5 September 2012. 
  19. ^ a b Mark Misérus (25 March 2009). "Van Dijk schiet niets op vindt ze zelf". de Volkskrant. Retrieved 5 September 2012. 
  20. ^ a b "Van Dijk claims European U23 time trial". Cyclingnews.com. 2 July 2009. Retrieved 10 September 2012. 
  21. ^ "Van Dijk laat NK baan schieten". de Telegraaf. 3 October 2009. Retrieved 13 September 2012. 
  22. ^ "WK baanwielrennen: Ellen van Dijk alsnog op puntenkoers". Sportweek.nl. 27 March 2010. Retrieved 6 September 2012. 
  23. ^ "Ellen Van Dijk dedicates Qatar win to Carla Swart". velonews. 3 February 2011. Retrieved 10 December 2013. 
  24. ^ "HTC-Highroad Dedicates Qatar Victory to Carla Swart". firstendurance.com. 4 February 2011. Retrieved 10 December 2013. 
  25. ^ "Results of Ellen Van Dijk in 2011". CQranking.com. Retrieved 5 September 2012. 
  26. ^ "Results 2011 Dutch National Track Championships (day 2)". nkbaanwielrennen.nl. 30 December 2011. Retrieved 23 October 2012. 
  27. ^ Ellen van Dijk (19 March 2012). "Dealing with Beth". Velociosports (Team Specialized-Lululemon website). Retrieved 11 September 2012. 
  28. ^ "Ellen van Dijk wint Epz Omloop van Borsele". Wielerland.nl. 21 April 2012. Retrieved 5 September 2012. 
  29. ^ Barry Glendenning (29 July 2012). "Olympic road race: women's cycling – as it happened". The Guardian. Retrieved 5 September 2012. 
  30. ^ "Vos en Bosch gehuldigd in HHH". ANP (NUsport.nl). 2 August 2012. Retrieved 5 September 2012. 
  31. ^ ANP (14 August 2012). "Vos bedankt ploeggenotes in ridderzaal". NOS. Retrieved 5 September 2012. 
  32. ^ "Van Dijk: Niet waar ik 't voor doe". NOS. 1 August 2012. Retrieved 5 September 2012. 
  33. ^ "Van Dijk: Hoogst haalbare". NOS. 4 August 2012. Retrieved 5 September 2012. 
  34. ^ "Specialized-lululemon takes opening team time trial World". Velonation.com. 16 September 2012. Retrieved 22 September 2012. 
  35. ^ "Van Dijk: ik doe mee met wereldtop". De Telegraaf. 18 September 2012. Retrieved 21 September 2012. 
  36. ^ "Vos proves she's the boss by becoming women's road cycling world champion". The Daily Mail. 22 September 2012. Retrieved 22 September 2012. 
  37. ^ a b "Ellen van Dijk: 'Ik was nog nooit zo goed'". cyclingonline.nl. 6 April 2013. Retrieved 27 April 2013. 
  38. ^ K. de Vries (18 April 2013). "'Tijdrit is mooier dan massasprint'". PZC.  (Dutch)
  39. ^ "Brand soleert naar goud op de weg". NOS. 22 June 2013. Retrieved 23 June 2013. 
  40. ^ "Van Dijk crowned time trial world champion in Florence". cyclingnews. 24 September 2013. Retrieved 30 September 2013. 
  41. ^ "Van Dijk in voetsporen Van Moorsel: 'Geen woorden voor'". Algemeen Dagblad. 24 September 2013. Retrieved 30 September 2013.  (Dutch)
  42. ^ "Ellen van Dijk sportvrouw Amsterdam, Ajax sportploeg". rtvnh.nl. 17 December 2013. Retrieved 17 December 2013.  (Dutch)
  43. ^ "Mollema en vos bij genomineerden wielrenner van het jaar". nusport.nl. 31 October 2013. Retrieved 11 November 2013. 
  44. ^ "Ellen van Dijk signs for Boels-Dolmans". cyclingnews.com. 7 October 2013. Retrieved 30 January 2013. 
  45. ^ a b "Van Dijk richt zich op klassiekers en tijdritten". cyclingonline.nl. 28 January 2013. Retrieved 30 January 2013.  (Dutch)
  46. ^ "Van Dijk meldt zich af voor Ladies Tour of Qatar". cyclingonline.nl. 2 February 2014. Retrieved 2 February 2014.  (Dutch)
  47. ^ "Ellen van Dijk vierde in GP Le Samyn". wielerland.nl. 5 maart 2014. Retrieved 19 maart 2014.  (Dutch)
  48. ^ "Help from van Dijk elevates Armitstead". Yorkshire Post. 14 maart 2014. Retrieved 19 maart 2014. 
  49. ^ "Ellen van Dijk: 'Deze stond op mijn verlanglijstje'". Algemeen Dagblad. 7 April 2014. Retrieved 8 April 2014.  (Dutch)
  50. ^ a b "Results of Ellen van Dijk". CQranking.com. Retrieved 5 September 2012. 
  51. ^ "Persenol records speed skating". speedskatingresults.com. Retrieved 26 November 2012. 

Further reading[edit]

Jeanine Laudy, Jan Willem Verkiel,: Strijd in het vrouwenpeloton: de Giro door de ogen van Marianne Vos en Ellen van Dijk (ISBN 9043916145), Tirion Sport (Dutch). The story of Ellen van Dijk and Marianne Vos of the 2011 Giro d'Italia Femminile.

External links[edit]

Sporting positions
Preceded by
 Yumari González (CUB)
Track Cycling World Champion (scratch race)
Succeeded by
 Yumari González (CUB)
Preceded by
 Judith Arndt (GER)
Road Cycling World Champion (time trial)
Succeeded by
Preceded by
Inaugural event
Road Cycling World Champion (team time trial)
2012, 2013
Succeeded by
Preceded by
 Lizzie Armitstead (GBR)
U-23 European Track Champion (scratch race)
Succeeded by
 Anna Blyth (GBR)
Preceded by
 Marlijn Binnendijk (NED)
U-23 European Track Champion (points race)
Succeeded by
 Marta Tagliaferro (ITA)
Preceded by
 Linda Villumsen (NOR)
U-23 European Road Champion (time trial)
Succeeded by
 Alexandra Burchenkova (RUS)