Made to win
The first thing to understand about the all-new Propel range is that it’s built to win races. Big races. There’s a reason why this aero road machine made its public debut at the 2022 Tour de France. This is a bike that has been engineered to give pros like Dylan Groenewegen and Micheal Matthews of Team BikeExchange-Jayco a competitive advantage when it matters most.
After years of engineering and development, followed by additional testing at smaller races earlier this year, Groenewegen introduced the new Propel Advanced SL to the world with one of the biggest wins of his career at Stage 3 of the Tour. The Dutchman beat some of the world’s best sprinters in a photo finish. Thirteen days later, Matthews proved that the new Propel can do more than sprint, when he won a gruelling, hilly Stage 14 with a dramatic solo attack.
For fast finishers like Groenewegen and Matthews, winning or not winning often comes down to those hectic moments in the closing kilometres. Positioning, chasing, attacking. Bumping elbows, leaning hard through technical corners, blasting ahead of the field. This is where the new Propel surges ahead of the pack.