Singapore Cycling Federation

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Singapore Cycling Federation
FoundedJanuary 21, 1958 (1958-01-21)
AffiliationSingapore National Olympic Council
Regional affiliationAsean Cycling Association, Asian Cycling Confederation, Union Cycliste Internationale
Affiliation dateRenewed annually
PresidentHing Siong Chen
Official website
Formerly Singapore Amateur Cycling Association (SACA)

The Singapore Cycling Federation (SCF) (formerly the Singapore Amateur Cycling Association (SACA)) is the governing body for the sport of cycling in Singapore.


The Singapore Amateur Cycling Association (SACA) was established on 21 January 1958 as a society and was registered under the Charities Act. In 2011, it underwent a name change to the Singapore Cycling Federation to reflect a new image and objectives of the cycling fraternity to be more than just amateurs.

The SCF is recognised by Sport Singapore as the national governing body for the promotion and development of the sport of cycling. It is affiliated to the Singapore National Olympic Council, the ASEAN Cycling Association, the Asian Cycling Confederation, and the Union Cycliste Internationale.

On 3 Dec 2018, the SCF received the Charity Transparency Awards 2018 from the Charity Council.[1]

On 4 Aug 2021, the SCF collaborated with the Singapore Cybersports & Online Gaming Association (SCOGA) to announce the setting up of a cycling esports academy. This is to promote the development of cycling esports in Singapore, and had its first demonstration cycling esports race on 7 Aug 2021. [2]


  • 2011 to 2012: Victor Yew
  • 2013 to 2015: Suhaimi Haji Said
  • 2015 to 2017: Jeffrey Goh Leng Soo
  • 2017 to present: Hing Siong Chen

Competition achievements[edit]

2019 Southeast Asian Games:


  1. ^ "47 charities lauded for exemplary transparency and governance practices" (PDF). Singapore: Charity Council. 28 November 2018. Retrieved 12 March 2020.
  2. ^ "SCOGA, Singapore Cycling Federation collaborate on esports". Singapore: Yahoo Esports SEA. 4 August 2021. Retrieved 17 August 2021.
  3. ^ a b Kwek, Kimberley (18 December 2019). "Cycling: No golds but SEA Games results show cyclists on the right course". Straits Times. Retrieved 12 March 2020.

External links[edit]