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News

Emilia Fahlin looking to show herself in Sweden’s Vårgårda World Cup

Ben Atkins : August 21, 2014 7:05 pm : News

Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling returns to the UCI Women’s World Cup this weekend, with Sunday’s Crescent Women’s World Cup race in Vårgårda, Sweden. The black and orange team will be led by former two-time road World Champion Giorgia Bronzini and Commonwealth Time Trial Champion Linda Villumsen on the rolling circuit course, but former Swedish Champion Emilia Fahlin will also be looking to perform.

Although she will no longer be wearing the blue and yellow jersey of National Champion, Fahlin is looking forward to racing on her home roads.

“I am really excited for the weekend ahead, and Sunday in particular!” Fahlin said. “I really like the Vårgårda World Cup, and that not just because it’s in my home country, but I really like the race itself. I think its a fun, fast, and very active course which makes for interesting racing, and although the course might not look too heavy all the criterium-like inner-city course and the little hill makes for tired legs in the end!

“And the bonus to be able to have some family and familiar faces around too, just adds to the already good atmosphere of the race and makes it even nicer,” she added. “I do hope the weather will be with us, just so more people will be out watching it!

Fahlin rode a strong Giro d’Italia, followed by La Course and the Sparkassen Giro, in support of her teammates, and the Swedish rider’s attacks in the RideLondon Grand Prix – along with the rest of her Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling teammates – were instrumental in Giorgia Bronzini’s victory there. After a short break from racing, the 25-year-old is ready to return on the roads of her home country.

“I’ve been feeling better and better the last few races and done some good work last week, and I’m hoping I will have some decent legs on Sunday to be there and play it out with the team!” she said.

Bronzini’s second place in the Sparkassen Giro saw her rise to fifth in the overall World Cup Classification. She only narrowly missed out on the winning move of last year’s Vårgårda road race – finishing tenth after having made the initial selection – but, after some superb performances in the hilly stages of this month’s Route de France, the Italian is looking to go several places better this time.

“I’m really excited to be going to this World Cup,” Bronzini said. “I think I am in shape for trying to do a good race.

“I would love it if Emilia and Linda can do a good race too!” she added.

Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling team for the Crescent Women World Cup, Vårgårda, Sweden (24th August 2014)
Beatrice Bartelloni (Italy)
Charlotte Becker (Germany)
Giorgia Bronzini (Italy)
Emilia Fahlin (Sweden)
Mayuko Hagiwara (Japan)
Linda Villumsen (New Zealand)

Reserve: Emily Collins (New Zealand)

 

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Giorgia Bronzini Second in Route de France Stage Six Sprint

Ben Atkins : August 16, 2014 5:55 am : News

Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling’s Giorgia Bronzini took another second place in the sixth stage of the Route de France, between Pougues-les-Eaux and Varennes-sur-Allier, behind Kirsten Wild (Giant-Shimano). The former two-time road World Champion was just unable to come around the Dutch powerhouse on the curved finishing straight, but held off Belgian Champion Jolien d’Hoore (Lotto-Belisol) on the line.

“It was a crazy final, but we had passed the finish line 10km before so we knew what to expect,” Bronzini said. “The road book was right so it was okay.”

The 120.5km stage was dominated by a two-rider breakaway from Shelley Olds (Alé-Cipollini) and Simona Frapporti (Astana-BePink), with the two sprinters able to get more than four minutes ahead before the peloton decided to act.

“The race really started after about 20km when a lot of teams were trying to break,” Bronzini explained. “I had stopped for a pee and, when I got back the break was gone. The girls didn’t really care about them though, because they are two sprinters and we didn’t expect them to stay away for long. The other teams asked us to work with about 50km to go, but we talked about it and decided that we didn’t need to because there was a lot of wind.

“We started to work with 30km to go, with all of the team, and we had caught them with 10km to go! Then I save my power behind Lotte Becker and Linda Villumsen, because some riders were trying to start a new breakaway.”

“In the end it was a massive bunch sprint,” Bronzini continued. “There was a lot of confusion, but with 500 to go we were all in a line, with me, Kirsten, Jolien and Barbara Guarischi (Alé-Cipollini) on the other side. We looked at each other to see who was going to take the corner first, but in the end I knew that if I made this big effort they would pass me before the finish line.

“I was on Kirsten’s wheel but there was not enough space to get around her. When the road opened up again it was too late. She was very strong, but I’m proud of all the work the girls did today, believing in me.”

Result
1. Kirsten Wild (Giant-Shimano)
2. Giorgia Bronzini (Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling)
3. Jolien D’Hoore (Lotto-Belisol)

 

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Becker takes second Aggressive Rider Prize in Route de France Stage Five

Ben Atkins : August 15, 2014 7:20 am : News

Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling’s Charlotte Becker was awarded the Most Aggressive Rider Prize in the fifth stage of the Route de France, between Paucourt and Migennes, as one of the key instigators of the decisive breakaway move. The former German champion finished the 97.3km stage in fifth position in what became a chaotic sprint for the line after six more riders joined the original eight-strong group, behind Audrey Cordon (France), Barbara Guarischi (Alé-Cipollini) and race leader Claudia Lichtenberg (Giant-Shimano).

“We really tried to attack a lot with the team in the beginning of the race and I think we worked really well together,” said Becker. “It was also really fun how every one of us really tried to be in front and be present all the time. I think we made it hard for the other teams today, and that’s what we wanted to do.

“It was a bit quiet again, with Giant-Shimano holding it together, so we really wanted to get a break together. That’s what finally happened and I was in it. It was a break with really good riders, I think the biggest gap we had was about a minute. I felt pretty good and I was optimistic that I could get on the podium, but then four kilometres before the finish some more riders joined us.”

Present in this group were Becker’s Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling teammates Linda Villumsen and Anna Bianca Schnitzmeier, who both tried to escape the others in the closing kilometres.

“The group was a little too big for me to have control,” Becker said. “Schnitzi did a really good attack with one and a half kilometres to go, and it could have been successful, but a few teams had more than one rider in the group so they closed it. Linda also tried to do an attack at the end, but I was a little bit closed in and it was a bit chaotic and dangerous for me at the finish.

“I was a bit disappointed because normally I can do a good sprint out of a group like this. It would be nice to have a win, or at least a podium, because we did a really good race today and I think we deserved it. The result was not really what we showed today, but I think we can all be happy with how we raced.”

The Most Aggressive Rider Prize was the second to be won by Becker, who also earned it in the opening stage.

“I now have two of these awards, so I’m feeling pretty aggressive!” Becker joked.

Result
1. Audrey Cordon (France)
2. Barbara Guarischi (Alé-Cipollini)
3. Claudia Lichtenberg (Giant-Shimano)

5. Charlotte Becker (Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling)

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Giorgia Bronzini narrowly beaten into second place in Route de France stage four

Ben Atkins : August 14, 2014 5:39 am : News

Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling’s Giorgia Bronzini was narrowly beaten in a photo finish at the end of the fourth stage of the Route de France, between Cloyes-sur-le-Loir and Châlette-sur-Loing, as she was just unable to overcome Dutch powerhouse Kirsten Wild. The former two-time road World Champion, who won the previous day’s stage, was led into the final sprint by her black and orange teammates, but some confusion ahead of her meant that she hit the finishing straight in less than ideal circumstances.

“It was a photo finish, but it was a clear photo finish; she won,” Bronzini conceded. “It was quite a quiet race again today. Everybody was waiting for the final lap. I asked the girls to try to do a lead out.

“In the last kilometres I was in front of the other sprinters, on the wheel of two Australian girls, who tried to start their sprint early, but they misunderstood each other. In the final they talked together, with the one in front of me saying that there was another lap, but the other saying ‘no, it’s the sprint!’

“So they stopped together, and there was 400 metres to go which was too early for me to launch my sprint. I had to wait and all the other sprinters caught up, and by then it was too late to come out from Kirsten’s wheel.”

The 137.1km stage was largely uneventful, save for a brief split in the peloton appearing as it traversed a crosswind section midway through. The bunch was able to reform, however, for Wild to take her first victory of the race, ahead of Bronzini and stage two winner Barbara Guarischi (Alé-Cipollini).

“Anyway, she was stronger, and she deserved it in the end,” said Bronzini of Wild. “I was only sorry for the girls because they did a lot of good work. In the end it was a podium, it was second, not bad.

“She’s always Kirsten! We mustn’t forget! I’m happy though, because in four days I’ve got three podiums and a fourth place. I’m also happy that the girls are going really well.”

Result
1. Kirsten Wild (Giant-Shimano)
2. Giorgia Bronzini (Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling)
3. Barbara Guarischi (Alé-Cipollini)

 

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Giorgia Bronzini wins Route de France stage three

Ben Atkins : August 13, 2014 7:17 am : News

Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling’s Giorgia Bronzini took her second win inside four days as she sprinted to victory in the third stage of the Route de France, between Château du Loir and Vendôme. The former two-time road World Champion, who took a record six consecutive stages in the race last year, outsprinted Belgian Champion Jolien D’Hoore (Lotto-Belisol), American Shelley Olds (Alé-Cipollini) and Dutch powerhouse Kirsten Wild (Giant-Shimano) at the end of the 116.8km race, to add to her third place achieved on stage one.

“It was a great day,” Bronzini said. “It was quiet at the beginning of the stage because there was just one breakaway rider and the bunch left Carlee Taylor of the Australian Team out front because they were able to control the race.

“Some of the other teams tried to be a bit aggressive, but nothing serious and we waited. We waited and waited, because yesterday the girls did a lot of attacks and the other teams just sat on the back and didn’t work, so I told the girls to save some energy for the final laps.”

With Taylor back in the fold, Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling began to attack to put pressure on the other sprinters’ teams; a tactic that had proved so successful in Saturday’s RideLondon GrandPrix.

“There were two final laps, with a short climb, and I said to the girls to be aggressive there. When we arrived in the lap, the girls – Mayuko Hagiwara, Linda Villumsen, Anna-Bianca Schnitzmeier and Lotte Becker – tried to be aggressive, with Linda and Mayuko doing big attacks.

“In the end there was a bunch sprint and Linda did a really good lead out. I left one spot behind the wheel of Shelley Olds because it was a strange finish. You could see the finish line for so long but you had no sensation about how many metres to go.

“I don’t want to start too early, I prefer to have another sprinter start in front of me and take the pressure on themselves. So when Shelley Olds started to go I got on her wheel, and I came out in the last 150 metres.”

“It was a great job from all the girls today, and I’m really proud of them.”

Following her stage victory, Bronzini remains third overall, just 1’44” behind stage one winner Claudia Lichtenberg (Giant-Shimano), despite having travelled to the race through the night and only arrived at stage one’s start a few hours before it began.

Result
1. Giorgia Bronzini (Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling)

2. Jolien D’Hoore (Lotto-Belisol)
3. Shelley Olds (Alé-Cipollini)

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Giorgia Bronzini outsprints Vos to win Prudential RideLondon Grand Prix

Ben Atkins : August 10, 2014 6:08 am : News

Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling’s Giorgia Bronzini won the Prudential RideLondon Grand Prix in front of Buckingham Palace, on London’s prestigious tree-lined Mall. The former two-time road World champion managed to outsprint current rainbow jersey Marianne Vos (Rabo-Liv) with a late surge for the line as the two rivals went head to head once again. Behind the two big sprinters Lizzie Armitstead beat British criterium champion Eileen Roe (Starley Primal) in the battle for third.

Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling’s British Road Race Champion Laura Trott, the winner of the inaugural event in 2013, finished in fifth place.

“It was a really amazing race, right in the centre of the city,” said Bronzini. “For me it was quite exciting because the last time I was there was for the Olympic Games. That day was a little bit unlucky, so today I wanted to replace that day and try to win. That day there was Vos and Armitstead in first and second so I wanted to try to beat them.

“The race was really full-on attacks, and from the middle of the race I asked my teammates to make it a hard race to try to put pressure on Rabo and [Specialized-lululemon], and Vos and Armitstead too,” the Italian added. “They made a lot of breaks.

“In the sprint – it was a long sprint from Vos – and I took her wheel,” Bronzini explained. “There was a headwind so in the last 50 metres I came out. The speaker was ‘Vos! Vos! Vos!’ and in the last moment ‘Bronzini wins!’

“I knew the headwind was there because I felt it in the other laps so I thought that waiting until the last 50 metres was the only solution.”

Having covered every move in the first half of the race, Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling then began to put pressure on the other teams, with Emily Collins, Emilia Fahlin, Peta Mullens and Amy Roberts all putting in big attacks. Each time a black and orange rider was caught, another would launch an their move on the opposite side of the road

A massive attack from Roberts with just over a kilometre to go caused panic in the rest of the bunch, and forced Vos herself to lead the chase. The 19-year-old Welshwoman almost managed to hold off the pursuit, but was caught just inside the finishing straight as the sprinters were getting ready for the finish.

Vos burst from the centre of the pack, and only Bronzini was able to go with her. As the finish line approached, the Italian moved to the World champion’s left and managed to ease her front wheel ahead as they hit the line.

Result
1. Giorgia Bronzini (Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling)

2. Marianne Vos (Rabo-Liv)
3. Lizzie Armitstead (Boels-Dolmans)

5. Laura Trott (Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling)

Photo Credit: Prudential RideLondon

 

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Giorgia Bronzini sprints to second place in Sparkassen Giro World Cup

Bart : August 6, 2014 4:25 am : News

Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling’s Giorgia Bronzini sprinted to second place in today’s Sparkassen Giro, in Bochum, Germany, as the Women’s World Cup returned to the country for the first time in five years. The former two-time road World Champion – celebrating her 31st birthday during the race – was beaten to the line by current rainbow jersey Marianne Vos (Rabo-Liv) as the mostly flat race finished in the expected bunch sprint.

IMG_4201

The peloton was reduced to just 25 riders by the time the sprinters fought out the result, however, with Finnish champion Lotta Lepistö (Bigla) taking third.

“I’m very happy with my second place,” Bronzini said. “It would have been nice to win, especially on my birthday, but…

“I felt strong today,” she added. “I’ve just had a really good week of power training so I didn’t expect to feel so good…”

Much of the work to reduce the peloton had been carried out by the strong presence of Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling riders at the head of the peloton. The bunch was further whittled down on the final of eight 15.5km laps as Japanese champion Mayuko Hagiwara managed to escape the peloton and force a chase.

IMG_3971

“It was a nice race. It was fast, with one straight going up the climb and the other going down,” Bronzini explained. “The part of the lap that was going up was hard in some laps because there was a ‘forcing’ by some of the teams. But I tried to reserve some power for the sprint, and tried to pedal easy in these efforts.

“I took Vos’ wheel in the last kilometres, and she led into the first corner,” the Italian continued. “It was a kind of crazy corner, of about 90 degrees, so it was hard and she never used her brakes! If I was crazy I would have followed her, but a few years ago I broke my shoulder so…”

Riding their home World Cup race, Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling’s two German riders, Charlotte Becker and Anna-Bianca Schnitzmeier were an almost constant presence at the front of the race. Hagiwara’s attack then forced the other sprinters’ teams to work in the closing stages.

IMG_3612

“The team worked really well today,” said Bronzini. “The girls were on the front all the time and they really worked well so I’m happy.”

Sadly for Bronzini, another birthday on the road means a slight delay to festivities as she travels back home to Italy.

“I will be at the airport!” she laughed. “I will do something tomorrow with my friends.”

IMG_3647

Meanwhile, as half of Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling’s riders were in Germany, the other half were racing the Commonwealth Games road race in Glasgow, Scotland. Riding in the all-black colours of New Zealand, Linda Villumsen – who took the Gold Medal in Thursday’s Individual Time Trial – made the decisive break that came late in the 98.1km race, but was unable to stop England’s Lizzie Armitstead from succeeding Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling’s team owner and manager Rochelle Gilmore as champion.

IMG_4011

Result Sparkassen Giro
1. Marianne Vos (Rabo-Liv)
2. Giorgia Bronzini (Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling)
3. Lotta Lepistö (Bigla)

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Linda Villumsen wins Commonwealth Games Individual Time Trial Gold

Ben Atkins : August 1, 2014 6:57 am : News

Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling’s Linda Villumsen won the Commonwealth Games Individual Time Trial Gold Medal at Glasgow 2014, to go one better than her Silver Medal in Delhi four years ago. Setting off last in the all-black colours of New Zealand, and despite worsening rain, the five-time World Championship Medallist, completed the 29.6km course in a time of 42 minutes, 25.46 seconds, to beat British champion Emma Pooley of England by 6.03 seconds. Katrin Garfoot of Australia finished in the Bronze Medal position 48.45 seconds back.

“I’m so happy about today, it could not have been more perfect,” Villumsen said after receiving her Gold Medal. “This is a massive confidence boost for me after years of heartache.”

Garfoot set the time to beat at the first checkpoint after 6.4km but, as Pooley went through almost half a minute quicker with Villumsen just 1.35 seconds behind the former World Champion, it was clear that the fight for Gold would be between the two big favourites.

Pooley still led by 1.3 seconds at the 17.1km check, and had opened this up to 8.43 seconds after 23.2km. A super-fast performance on the final, technical section back into Glasgow from Villumsen, however, saw the Danish-born New Zealander take almost 14.5 seconds back from the English rider to cross the line in first place.

“I want to enjoy the moment before thinking about other significant targets for the year,” Villumsen added. “But I’m excited to get going again and for the road race on Sunday.”

Consistently passing the checkpoints only slightly slower than the times set by Garfoot, Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling’s Elinor Barker of Wales just missed out on her third medal of Glasgow 2014, but finished in seventh place.

Result
1. Linda Villumsen (New Zealand)

2. Emma Pooley (England)
3. Katrin Garfoot (Australia)

7. Elinor Barker (Wales)
12. Amy Roberts (Wales)
13. Joanna Rowsell (England)

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Becker and Schnitzmeier excited for World Cup’s return to Germany in Bochum

Bart : July 31, 2014 9:49 pm : News

Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling’s two German riders, Charlotte Becker and Anna-Bianca Schnitzmeier, are excited for the return of the UCI Women’s World Cup to their nation, with the Sparkassen Giro, in Bochum, on Sunday. This will be the first race in the series to take place in Germany since the 2009 edition of the Rund um die Nürnberger Altstadt, as German cycle sport continues its revival.

The black and orange team will be built around former two-time road World Champion Giorgia Bronzini, but both German riders expect to get their chance in front of a home crowd.

Charlotte Becker

“Bochum is something special for me for some reasons,” said Becker. “First it is in Germany, and because I missed the Thüringen Rundfahrt this year I am doubly motivated for this!

“And then it is so close to my hometown of Waltrop,” she continued. “I have done this race so often and my family is always around there. AND it is a World Cup this year which is so cool. The last World Cup in Germany was the one in Nürnberg, which is already five years ago. It’s good to see that women’s cycling is making a step up again in Germany!

“I am not sure about the lap because they had quite a few different laps in the past,” Becker explained. “The lap from last year was a little bit too easy but I think also the bunch in a World Cup race is stronger and I think that for even on that course it can be painful and the bunch could split. It is right that there was usually a bunch sprint, but also a few times a breakaway… so everything is possible!”

“We have more cards to play,” Becker concluded. “With Gio we have one of the world best sprinters and we have the riders who could go in a breakaway. For myself, I feel good and fit at the moment, and I have a lot of motivation.”

Schnitzmeier, who finished second in the Sparkassen Giro’s 2012 edition, is also local to the race and looks forward to performing in such a big event in front of her home crowd. The 24-year-old Dortmunder will be giving her all for her teammates, as usual, and hopes to put on a good show.

Anna-Bianca Schnitzmeier

“I think for me and Lotte its really nice to race in Germany,” said Schnitzmeier. “For me its kind of my home race because its just 15km from Dortmund where I live. It means a lot to me because heaps of friends and family will come to watch.”

“Its most important the team will get the best result and with Gio our chance is really big to finish with a win,” she continued. “I think for us its important to cover moves and try to not have the pressure on us, if Lotte can get in a break I think she can take that chance to finish it of, but if it comes to a sprint it will be all for Gio and I really hope we can all find each other and go for the win.

“Personally I just want to show the people a good race, so that they go home and say that was nice and awesome to watch,” Schnitzmeier added. “Cycling was really big here in the past and they should get the feeling back how awesome it is. Even more how awesome women’s cycling is!”

Alongside Bronzini and Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling’s two German riders will be Italian track specialist Beatrice Bartelloni and former Swedish Champion Emilia Fahlin. The team will be completed by last year’s Sparkassen Giro mountains classification winner, Japanese Champion Mayuko Hagiwara, for whom it will be almost a home race since she bases herself in Germany during the season.

Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling team for the Sparkassen Giro (3rd August 2014)
Beatrice Bartelloni (Italy)
Charlotte Becker (Germany)
Giorgia Bronzini (Italy)
Emilia Fahlin (Sweden)
Mayuko Hagiwara (Japan)
Anna-Bianca Schnitzmeier (Germany)

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Trott and Barker take Gold and Silver in Commonwealth Games Points Race

Ben Atkins : July 28, 2014 7:38 am : News

Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling’s Laura Trott and Elinor Barker took the Gold and Silver Medals in the Commonwealth Games Points Race, on the boards of Glasgow’s Sir Chris Hoy Velodrome, in the tightest possible finish to the 25km race. Both riders – riding for England and Wales respectively – finished tied on 37 points but, as Trott finished higher than Barker in the final sprint, the English rider was awarded the victory.

“I can’t believe it,” she told BBC Radio 5 live. “I felt so bad at times in that race. I’m not even 100%, I’ve not eaten properly for the last two days and I’ve been living off porridge. I’m not really a porridge fan.

“It’s right up there with the Olympics for me after the disappointment of the last two days. To pull it off at the end was great.

“[Elinor] is unbelievable,” Trott added, paying tribute to her Welsh teammate. “She’s not even a sprinter so normally she’d be going for the lap, but that shows what form she’s in. She got third in the [Scratch Race] sprint yesterday and then she almost won that in the sprint!”

Trott was the first of the home nations riders to take points, as she finished fourth on the first sprint lap, but Barker moved ahead of the double Olympic Champion with first place in the second. The rest of the race was to see the two Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling riders exchange the lead, as the challenge came from the strong teams of Australia, New Zealand and Canada.

The two riders – along with English Wiggle Honda Pro Cycling teammate Dani King – were among the eight riders that managed to gain a lap on the rest of the field in the course of the race. This gave them 20 points each, moving them clear of the others, but the sprints for points were to prove decisive between them.

Barker took five points in the ninth and penultimate sprint, giving her a one point lead over Trott, which meant that the final dash for the line was to provide decisive. Local rider Katie Archibald was the first over the line, to take the bronze for Scotland, but a tight sprint between Trott and Barker saw the English woman take three points to the Welshwoman’s two.

The tie in the two riders’ scores meant that those final sprint positions were to prove crucial, which meant that Trott took Gold and Barker Silver; the Welsh rider’s second medal of Glasgow 2014, after her Bronze Medal in yesterday’s Scratch Race.

Result
1. Laura Trott (England)

2. Elinor Barker (Wales)
3. Katie Archibald (Scotland)

7. Dani King (England)
15. Amy Roberts (Wales)
17. Joanna Rowsell (England)

 

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