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Ruta de la Plata - Seville to Santiago

Guided Gravel Riding Holiday




16 days

Prices from

£3,995 P.P.
Join us for this once-in-a-lifetime adventure through the heartland of Spain on one of our flagship gravel biking holidays. The Ruta de la Plata is an ancient trading and pilgrimage route taking us from the quintessentially Andalucian city of Seville through the green valleys of the far northwest to the beautiful city of Santiago de Compostela.
This is Spanish wilderness gravel biking at its best with long climbs, thrilling descents and new challenges every day. Each day the route leads us ever northwards over a range of paths, tracks and remote trails and quiet roads. The terrain is incredibly varied, with sections of gravel roads, singletrack, dirt paths, and some quiet country roads to link the route together.
The scenery is epic with high mountain passes, Roman viaducts and incredibly diverse flora and fauna along the way. We follow in the footsteps of centuries of traders, troops, travellers, and pilgrims, all of whom have left their mark and added to the character of the route.
We pass over Roman roads and through beautiful towns and cities such as Merida with its amazing Roman monuments, Caceres and her perfect medieval centre and Salamanca’s engaging Plaza Mayor. The diversity of landscapes make this trip an unforgettable experience.
Our journey traverses the Iberian Peninsula covering approximately 1,000km through some of Spain’s least populated areas, through the province of Extremadura. While the route is rough in places, the overall technical level is not demanding, and all intermediate level riders will be up to the challenge.

Holiday Highlights

  • Biking through 4 diverse regions and 7 provinces of Spain
  • Delicious, regional cuisine
  • Sampling a diverse range of trails and paths
  • Exploring historic Roman roads and viaducts
  • 1,000km of challenging linear riding through ever changing landscapes
  • Crossing high passes and endless thrilling descents
  • Arriving in the beautiful Santiago de Compostela at the end of our journey

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Day 1
Arrival Day into Seville

You’ll be met on arrival at Seville airport and transferred to our central Seville hotel. Bikes will be built and fitted and, flight times permitting, there will be time to take a stroll around the ‘old quarter’ of the city taking in the UNESCO world heritage sites of the Cathedral and the towering Giralda or the breathtaking Alcazaba Palace and its gardens.

A pilgrims’ credential or credencial del peregrine, which identifies you as a pilgrim and tracks your progress along the Camino de La Plata, can be bought from the Cathedral in Seville. Along your journey you can collect stamps from albergues, churches, hotels, bars, shops and restaurants, all different and many very creative. All part of the fun to log our journey! When we arrive in Santiago, we can take our credentials to ‘La Oficina del Peregrino’ (Pilgrim’s office).

In the evening your guides will brief you about the adventures ahead before heading out into the lively Barrio de Santa Cruz for a fun evening sampling the best tapas and Seville’s fantastic night-time atmosphere. Seville is a captivating city, and it’s tough to do it justice in half a day, so to discover at your own pace we’d recommend an extension at the beginning of your trip. Please enquire for extra nights in Seville.

Day 2
Seville to Almaden De La Plata
43 Miles / 69 Kms Approx.
  • Meals: Breakfast, lunch
  • Ascent: 1200 Metres Approx.

As the golden light of the south rises over the city we’ll set off on our first day. We’ll cross and follow the historic Guadalquivir river that injects lifeblood into the parched landscape.

From here we’ll travel to Santiponce and through to the ancient Roman city of Italica. This impressive site was the first Roman city on the Iberian Peninsular and houses a fantastically preserved amphitheatre and mosaics. Our trail becomes more peaceful as we make our way through flat plains and pass fields of sunflowers, cotton and olive trees, on the way to the lovely whitewashed town of Guillena.

The hustle and bustle of Seville fades to the solitary, secluded landscapes of the Sierra Norte de Sevilla and the western part of the Sierra Morena. As the route ascends we’ll pass farms of citrus, wheat and cotton as the trail meanders and climbs higher into the Sierra.

Once most of the work is done we’ll stop for a picnic prepared by the Skedaddle Espana guides. The team cook up a mixture of local and traditional dishes embellished with fresh salads and local cheeses and meats. Delicious!

Under-wheel we’ll enjoy a mixture of gravel and earth trails, and we’ll take on some exhilarating descents through shady oaks and the forest park of Berrocal to the lovely white-washed village of Almaden de la Plata, famed for its traditionally cured Jamon Iberico and game which (for the omnivores among us) can be sampled over the course of the evening.

Day 3
Almaden de la Plata to Zafra
49 Miles / 79 Kms Approx.
  • Meals: Breakfast, lunch
  • Ascent: 1250 Metres Approx.

We’ll climb away from Almaden on rolling paths into a unique type of cultivated forest called dehesa. We’ll ride through vast tracts of this sparsely populated, mixed oak pasture over the next few days. The sustainable ecosystem of dehesa produces game, honey, mushrooms, cork, firewood and charcoal and perhaps most importantly is home to three of the world’s most threatened species, the black vulture, Spanish imperial eagle and Iberian lynx.

The wild, expansive, rolling dehesa makes for great biking with fast twisting descents and forgiving climbs, passing numerous small towns like Real de la Jara, Monesterio and Fuente de Canos, where we’ll pass into the wild province of Extremadura. We’ll notice more grapes and olives as we close in on Zafra, our destination for the evening. This pretty town named by occupying Moors, is topped by a 15th century castle, once an Arab Alcazar and now a luxurious hotel.

Day 4
Zafra to Merida
39 Miles / 63 Kms Approx.
  • Meals: Breakfast, lunch
  • Ascent: 480 Metres Approx.

Our third day in the saddle is perhaps one of the gentlest on the route. A steady climb will take us onto a fantastic long switchback descent down to the pleasant town of Los Santos de Maimoma, dwarfed by the impressive church of Los Angeles.

Easy, smooth trails undulate through vast vines and olive groves, passing small towns ideally placed to stop for some refreshments. The imposing Sierra de San Servan comes upon us quickly as we blast along trails through arable farmland of wheat and sunflower.

A last effort over the sierra will take us down to the River Guadiana and across the impressive Roman bridge. 792 m long with 60 granite arches, it’s one of the longest ever built by the Romans. The bridge will lead us to the lively hub of Merida, standing on the site of the Roman Augusta Emerita settlement, founded in 25BC.

Merida has more Roman sites than anywhere else in Spain and the Teatro Romano is a must see, with two-tier stone columns it is particularly impressive.

Day 5
Merida to Caceres
46 Miles / 74 Kms Approx.
  • Meals: Breakfast, lunch
  • Ascent: 960 Metres Approx.

On leaving Merida we’ll pass the remains of the Acueducto de Los Milagros, now favoured by nesting storks. Some easy early miles take us to the Roman reservoir of Proserpina, the largest water reserve built in the Roman empire.

From the dam some undulating twisting tracks will lead us to the village of Aljucen, ideally placed for a mid-morning coffee. The route passes through Cornalvo Nature Park, with splendid pasture lands dotted with holm oaks, taking on a series of red earth ‘camino’ trails.

An ascent commences at this point taking us through some beautiful highland meadows that bloom white and yellow in spring. Crossing the Sierra Centinela pass before a fun descent to reach Alcuescar, we’ll pick up a stunning ride along narrow caminos. We’ll cross the small Roman bridge entering Casas de Don Antonio, known for having some of the earliest Roman paths with impressive milarios (Roman milestones).

Several 2000-year-old bridges later we’ll be cruising alongside the Sierra de San Pedro for the last few kilometres, before reaching the former Roman Caceres. The old town is a medieval gem, and little changed since the 15th century, surrounded by walls and towers from the 12th century Arab occupation. Around the lively Plaza Mayor there are some great bars and restaurants serving up some of the best food in the region.

Day 6
Caceres to Galisteo
45 Miles / 72 Kms Approx.
  • Meals: Breakfast, lunch
  • Ascent: 1025 Metres Approx.

From Cáceres, the route descends through Casar and takes on a beautiful stretch of trail through granite boulder, broom and pasture, passing carved miliarios before descending on fun trails to the Alcántara Reservoir, a dam across the Tajo river that ends its long journey across the peninsula on the Atlantic in Lisbon. The climbing begins once we cross the water on gravel tracks up to the Cima del Tajo, taking a fantastic twisting trail to the village of Canaveral. Then it’s uphill to Puerto Los Castaños.

The descent from the top doesn’t drop too far but gives us some fantastic stretches of riding, through dehesa and pastures on smooth flowing single track, passing the small village of Grimaldo.

The last stretch of the route firstly takes us into the Alagón Valley, and then into the River Jerte Valley, famous for its cherries. The medieval walled village of Galisteo is visible from miles away with the Sierra de Los Canchos in the distance, giving us a final descent to our beds for the evening.

Day 7
Galisteo to Puerto de Bejar
38 Miles / 62 Kms Approx.
  • Meals: Breakfast, lunch
  • Ascent: 980 Metres Approx.

This stage is one of the most rewarding, and the quality of the ride and the views along the way will be one of the highlights of the trip. Especially outstanding is the Roman city of Cáparra and its fantastic tetrapylon arch, which the route passes through.

On leaving Galisteo the medieval bridge will take us across the Rio Jerte to follow its canal. We’ll also notice at numerous points that we‘re now on the original route of the Roman road, or Via, with clusters of miliarios. Fun narrow trails, paths and singletrack will take us through dehesa and woodland. The Sierra de Candelaria, part of the Gredos range, looms up on our right flank as the day progresses.

Steadily climbing we’ll reach the thermal spa town of Banos de Montemayor, an ideal spot to relax and maybe take a dip in medicinal waters that have ‘cured’ perigrinos for centuries. The rest should set us up for the final stretch of the day, climbing ancient trails to leave Extremadura behind and head into Castile-Leon, and the province of Salamanca. The hilltop village of the Puerto del Bejar, at almost 900m, is our resting place for the evening.

Day 8
Puerto de Bejar to Salamanca
50 Miles / 81 Kms Approx.
  • Meals: Breakfast, lunch
  • Ascent: 1150 Metres Approx.

A truly memorable day of gravel biking today! Tough due to its length and climbs, but over some quality terrain with spectacular views of the Sierras de Bejar and the rest of the Gredos range, often known as the ‘back-bone’ of Spain dividing the north and south. So, congratulations, today we are definitely on our way into the northern territory!

From the Pass we’ll take a fantastic descent into the Valle del Rio Cuerpo del Hombre through chestnuts and oak, before a stiff, rough ascent to Calzada de Bejar.

In Fuenterroble, we’ll be able to visit the Museo de los Caminos, housing interesting ethnological information about the ‘way’ to Santiago. From here we’ll ascend to one of the highest points of the route, the Pico de la Dueña, at 1,140 metres. The views are fantastic back towards the Gredos and out beyond the approaching meseta.

From here, the route towards Salamanca is clearly downhill with some fantastic, exhilarating sections (although it does have abundant ‘undulating’ stretches). Entry to the UNESCO World Heritage Site of Salamanca is appropriately across its Roman bridge. It’s a lively city due to the historical university, abundance of first-class monuments and its engaging Plaza Mayor, thought by many to be the most beautiful in Spain.

Day 9
Salamanca to Zamora
42 Miles / 68 Kms Approx.
  • Meals: Breakfast, lunch
  • Ascent: 550 Metres Approx.

A slightly easier day on the bike today. Overall, the route descends as it traverses extensive plains and farmlands to reach the strategic fortress town of Zamora, lying on the northern banks of the Rio Duero.

The route snakes its way north heading into the high plateau called the ‘meseta’. The riding is steady and fast on red earth tracks through crops of wheat, vines and sunflower. We’ll ride through several attractive small villages, Calzada de Baldunciel and the curiously named El Cubo de la Tierra del Vino (The Bucket of the land of wine!), on the borders of the province of Salamanca. Trees reappear for a short period of time after leaving the village as we pass through a holm oak wood that runs parallel to the old railway.

Past Villanueva de Campean we’ll climb onto higher ground where we’ll be able to make out Zamora, with its monuments and cathedral sitting high and proud, which we’ll enter by way of a medieval bridge over the River Duero.

Day 10
Zamora to Tabara
42 Miles / 67 Kms Approx.
  • Meals: Breakfast, lunch
  • Ascent: 590 Metres Approx.

This ninth day in the saddle offers us a little respite, as we head out again across rolling meseta, with no mountainous climbs hindering progress. The route twists past the Dam of Ricobayo, where on the Rio Esla the impressive, ruined remains of the 13th Century castle Castrotorofe guard the banks.

Fast smooth tracks lead us to Granja de Moreruela where there is an important fork in the ‘Via’. The true ‘via de la Plata’ continues on a northern path towards Astorga, however the Camino Sanabres, the ancient route to Santiago) turns west towards Galicia, and this is the route we take with only 368 km to go.

The route crosses the Rio Elsa over the strong Puente de los Quintos to follow the westerly path on earth trails with the Galician Sierras rising beyond. A slight diversion on a fun path will take us to the Mirador Alto y Vista del Elsa for a stunning view over the canyon of the river Esla. As we leave the meseta, the trail becomes noticeably greener and hillier as we roll onto the quiet village of Tabara to rest our legs.

Day 11
Tabara to Puebla de Sanabria
56 Miles / 91 Kms Approx.
  • Meals: Breakfast, lunch
  • Ascent: 1175 Metres Approx

Today is the longest and possibly the toughest of the trip and begins with a steady ascent of La Picota at just over 800 metres. The trail climbs on good tracks before descending to the Rio Tera Valley which we follow west for much of the ride.

The terrain becomes more rugged, hilly and unforgiving as we ride west, giving us some of the most technical trails of the trip. We’ll ride many narrow exciting trails today, passing pretty hamlets and villages. Arriving in more open rolling countryside, the Sierra de la Cabrera Baja rise to intimidate in the distance.

As we close on our destination we’ll pick up a trail known as the Cordel de Benavente, a great piece of singletrack that undulates through the final miles to the beautifully set Puebla de Sanabria, whose captivating web of medieval alleyways unfolds around its 15th century castle. It’s an ideal place to rest and the local restaurants dish up hearty mountain fare to be washed down with the locally produced Toro red.

Day 12
Puebla de Sanabria to Laza
55 Miles / 90 Kms Approx.
  • Meals: Breakfast, lunch
  • Ascent: 2050 Metres Approx.

A big breakfast might be needed today as we tackle another 90kms today! But it’s a ride well worth the effort as we break into Galicia, the final province of our journey. The day starts steadily following the valley to Requejo, before the work begins by gaining the first pass in the climb to the Alto de Padornelo at 1345m, the highest point of the journey.

Lovely trails through mixed woodland and open hillside drop to the rural community of Lubrian, where the next climb to the Alto de A Canda (1281m) begins. Great views of the surrounding mountains are earned as we make our way over the pass, on steadily climbing asphalt, into Galicia.

Great descents await, blasting trails that will make us forget our efforts before the rise to the Portela Blanca. The climb takes us to a stunning view point over the Las Portas Reservior.

After passing the historical cross of Portacamba we’ll take on a fantastic 500m descent to our home for the night and the isolated village of Laza. Wow, what a day!

Day 13
Laza to Ourense
34 Miles / 54 Kms Approx.
  • Meals: Breakfast, lunch
  • Ascent: 1050 Metres Approx.

Into deepest Galicia today, a well-earned shorter ride to the thermal spa town of Ourense. The route however does begin by climbing steadily through ancient medieval villages, before the way steepens on the climb up through sparse pine to Albergeria, an ancient stop along the route and the cruz de madera at Monte Talerina (970m) gains us the highest point of the day early on.

The descent drops suddenly to Vila del Barrio on exhilarating trails. The route becomes easier heading through villages and eucalyptus plantations, riding along many corredoiras – ancient trails between villages in Galicia. The riding is fun, narrow and at times a little technical.

Out of the valley we gain the Cima del Vila along narrow, fun paths between bracken, gorse and granite. The trail then descends steadily over 20km through valleys and woodland to reach the industrial outskirts of Ourense. We head to the attractive historical centre for our overnight stay, looking forward to a relaxing soak in the town’s thermal waters, and some delicious Galician cuisine washed down with a local Albariño white wine.

Day 14
Ourense to Silleda
43 Miles / 69 Kms Approx.
  • Meals: Breakfast, lunch
  • Ascent: 1950 Metres Approx.

Back in the saddle for the penultimate ride, we’ll head north through the green wooded valley on a variety of tracks and trails, through tiny farming communities and pastureland and deeper into the province of Pontevedra.

We begin by passing over the last ‘great river’ on the route, the Rio Mino, that further down-stream creates a natural border between Spain and Portugal. Once across we’ll be climbing again along shady wooded singletracks and corredoiras to drop into the pretty medieval village of Cea.

The trail climbs steeply from the huge grey granite Monastery of Osiera, but the descent from El Alto at 820m is fantastic as we blast along ancient routes towards Castro Dozon and descend to Laxe. Rolling trails will take us through the Deza river valley and a final climb offering us some fun trails to finish. Through the village of Tranfondao to our overnight at Silleda, famous for its impressive Fervenza do Toxa waterfalls and top quality Galician beef.

Day 15
Silleda to Santiago de Compostela
25 Miles / 40 Kms Approx.
  • Meals: Breakfast, lunch
  • Ascent: 920 Metres Approx.

A sense of excitement this morning for our final push to Santiago de Compostela. A huge day in terms of significance, the last on our adventurous journey north, but the shortest day in the saddle, giving us plenty of time to relax and soak up the atmosphere of this final stage, and really enjoy the ride.

On a myriad of different trails and ancient roads we meander from one grey granite hamlet to the next. Close to Dornela we’ll take a fantastic path through pine and Eucalyptus to the Rio Ulla, whose bridge takes us into the province of Coruna. The route climbs up to the village of Outiero, an ideal place for a picnic lunch before the final 16km to Santiago.

The last miles undulate their way through rural Galicia, making it difficult to realize we are so close to the great city where the remains of St. James the Apostle lie. We enter the city through the Arco de Mazarelos and make our way through the stunning granite lanes to the end of our journey, the Plaza del Obradoiro and the Catedral de Santiago de Compostela.

Before we embark on a celebratory evening of Galician seafood and crisp white wines in the old town, we’ll present our pilgrim’s passport at the Pilgrims office and collect our Compostela certificate, a unique memento of this amazing route.

Day 16
Departure from Santiago de Compostela
  • Meals: Breakfast

After a relaxing breakfast it’s time to pack those bags one last time and head to Santiago de Composela airport for flights home.

Santiago Extension

Santiago de Compostela is a beautiful city to explore at your own pace and it is well recommended if you wish to stay for longer. Highlights abound; the cathedral never fails to impress and delight, especially the impressive incense bearing Botafumerio as it swings from the rafters. Other sites of particular interest include Convento de San Paio de Antelares, which houses the Museo de Arte Sacro, the Praza de la Azabacheria and Museo do Pobo Galego. The Hospital Real (now a luxury hotel) is worth a visit, even if it’s only for a quick drink in the bar. Or why not take a few moments to relax and reflect on the trip and watch the world drift by in a plaza – a fantastic place to end the trip, relax and unwind.

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The Cycling


The trail itself has many different guises. Smooth gravel, packed earth, ancient cart tracks and fun singletrack, it has the lot. There are some more technical sections, some of which can be avoided by skipping onto asphalt. You can find more information on riding on gravel surfaces here in our Guide to Gravel Trails

This itinerary will suit the regular biker who loves an endurance challenge over a vast mixture of terrain. Fitness and an adventurous spirit are more essential than technical skill. We will be travelling through mountainous areas and hence significant climbs will be encountered most days.

This tour is designed to be ridden most comfortably on a gravel bike. If you are bringing your own bike then we recommend tyres to be set up tubeless with a minimum width of 38mm and with some steep uphill sections, we suggest a wide range of gears. The route may also be suitable for cross country mountain bikes fitted with minimally treaded XC tyres.


Gravel Riding Grade

Grade 4: Active

Distances generally between 40-75 miles / 65-120 kms per day.

For gravel and off-road cyclists with stamina and a good level of fitness.

This is gravel riding for experienced riders.

The gravel trails will be predominantly loose in nature and can include sections of much larger pebbles/small rocks. You will definitely need to pick your line carefully.

Traction may be difficult on climbs and descents can be loose and a little sketchy at times.

There might be sections of smooth/non-technical singletrack and the surface width will vary from one section to the next.

If you’re bringing your own bike, we would recommend a minimum tyre width of 38mm.

Our grading guidelines have been carefully created based on our many years of cycling experience, as well as customer feedback from our trips. Of course, if you're still struggling to figure out where you fit on the scale, do feel free to give us a quick call and we'll be more than happy to help!

For more information about our grading system click here.

Is this suitable for you?

You’re an experienced off-road rider and enjoy riding on a variety of surfaces and gradients. You can happily pick the smoothest line on a trail and don’t mind some trail obstacles to navigate over and around. You have a good level of fitness and are happy with spending 6 hours and more on the bike each day. You will be an enthusiastic and fit road cyclist or mountain biker and either already own a gravel bike or are seriously considering buying one.

For more information about the grading of this holiday in particular, please check out the terrain section which will give you some specifics of what to expect on this tour.

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Dates & Prices

Secure Your Holiday With A Deposit

Book now with a £300 deposit and nothing more to pay until 60 days before departure. Choose a date to start your booking and see all prices, including bike hire and single room supplements.

Select a date to view prices and book
Start Date
End Date
Price p.p.
Start Date
Return Date
16 days

Whats Included Tick

A) Accommodation (shared twin / double en suite rooms)

B) Meals as per the itinerary (B=Breakfast, L=Lunch, D=Dinner)

C) Full tour service, including Skedaddle guides

D) Unless stated, at least one leader qualified in first aid

E) Support vehicle and luggage transfers

F) GPX files available on request

G) Airport transfer on scheduled arrival day from Seville airport (SVQ)

H) Airport transfer on scheduled departure day to Santiago de Compostela airport (SCQ)

I) Financial Protection through ABTOT

What's not Included Cross

A) Bike rental (available if required)

B) Flights and charges for travelling with your bike (if applicable)

C) Meals not stated in the itinerary

D) Single room (available if required)

E) Travel insurance

F) Personal clothing and equipment

G) Personal expenditure (souvenirs, bar bills, hotel facilities etc)

H) Entrance fees to museums, archeological sites and other attractions en route

I) Airport transfers on days other than the scheduled arrival / departure days

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Private Departures

Private Departures

Are you keen to only travel with your family or friends? Struggling to find the right date? Well, we can organise a private departure for this tour and tailor aspects to suit your group's specific needs. Contact our friendly team and we'll help you turn your dream into reality.

The Essentials

Travel Options

Your tour starts in Seville and finishes in Santiago de Compostela.

Group airport transfers are included in the cost of your holiday. The arrival transfer from Seville airport (SVQ) and return transfer to Santiago de Compostela airport (SCQ) will be co-ordinated with the group flight schedule.

We will provide you with details of suitable flight/arrival/departure schedules as flight timetables become available.

Please check with us before making any travel arrangements to ensure we have reached the minimum number required to guarantee your holiday and to make sure your arrangements fit with our scheduled transfers.

Please note If you make travel arrangements that fall outside of the scheduled transfer windows, there may be an additional charge for individual transfers.


Accommodation (shared twin or double rooms) will usually be en suite in 2/3 star hotels or guesthouses. Family run, personable, charming, comfortable and homely are boxes we tick when looking for places to stay. A million miles away from chain style hotels and all with unique touches.

Bike Hire

If you don’t own a suitable bike or would prefer to avoid bringing your own we have gravel bikes available to rent.

These bikes are typically Bianchi Impulso (or equivalent), great bikes with aluminium frames, carbon forks and good quality components. These bikes are set up tubeless with 700×42c tyres. They provide a comfortable riding position and wide range of gears, running a 2×11 drivetrain with 31/48 chainrings and 11×34 cassette. They are fitted with hydraulic disc brakes.

Our bikes come equipped with two bottle cages and water bottle, a seat post bag containing: puncture repair kit, multitool, inner tube and pump.

If you do decide to rent and would like us to provide a helmet, please let us know at the time of booking, otherwise you should bring your own helmet with you.

Please also let us know if you plan on bringing your own clip-in pedals, or if you will use the flat pedals which our rental bikes come fitted with.

Given the variety of shapes and sizes of on bike luggage and the fact the mechanisms for fitting them varies so much, we aren’t able to safely accommodate customers own frame bags and on bike luggage on our hire bikes. This holiday has vehicle support and the riding group will meet the support vehicle at regular intervals, so you should be able to get away with using jersey pockets to carry any ride essentials. You are welcome to use a small back-pack on sections where you think it’s necessary.

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