Tour De France Rider Reveals Photo Of What The Race Really Does To His Legs

The Tour de France is a difficult race held yearly in which contenders cycle around 2,200 miles more than 21 day-long stages, all in a 23-day time span. Obviously, you must be unfathomably fit to contend, and, after its all said and done, the test can devastatingly affect your body.

Paweł Poljański of Poland as of late took to Instagram to share a stunning photograph of his legs after day 18 of the opposition.

Poljański is riding for the German group Bora-Hansgrohe and is right now 75th, having completed the most recent stage one moment and 43 seconds behind champ Michael Matthews.

Dr Bradley Launikonis from the University of Queensland said for ABC:

“The measure of blood that we get ordinarily going down to our legs is five liters for every moment, for anybody at rest.””For an untrained competitor, their greatest exercise will have 20 liters for each moment moving through the muscles.””One of these first class cyclists will have twofold that, around 40 liters for each moment. They have enormous volumes of blood moving through.””There’s an abnormal state of blood being pushed into his legs for drawn out stretches of time, it’s still in there post-work out.”

Individuals were still sort of blew a gasket, however.

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