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There Amazing Network Marketing.com En License Terms Network Marketing Tommy Prim - pedia, the free encyclopedia


There Amazing Network Marketing.com En License Terms Network Marketing Tommy Prim - pedia, the free encyclopedia

There Amazing Network Marketing.com En License Terms Network Marketing

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Prim went to the 1981 Giro d’Italia in top form after winning the Tour de Romandie just prior to the Italian race, he ended up taking the runners up spot behind Giovanni Battaglin, many observers felt that Prim could have won the 1981 Giro if his Bianchi squad had backed him solely instead of having three team leaders (Italians Silvano Contini and Giambattista Baronchelli were the others). In 1982 Prim finished runner up once again in the Giro, beaten by the tactically astute Bernard Hinault. In 1983 he entered the Giro as sole team leader for Bianchi and everything started well when he took the leaders pink jersey after the first stage team time trial, however, his form in the mountains was uncharacteristically poor and he eventually finished a disappointing 15th overall. In September 1983 he won the Paris–Brussels, which at that time was still regarded as a “Classic” race, he went clear with an early break which stayed away for 280 kilometres, he dropped his breakaway companions on the Alsemberg climb just before the finish and remained clear until the finish to become the first Scandinavian rider to win a classic race.

1984 promised great things when Prim won the Tirreno–Adriatico stage race in Italy but his season was ruined when he crashed a few days before the Giro. 1985 saw the team renamed as Sammontana-Bianchi, with a new manager Wladimiro Bortolozzi, Moreno Argentin was brought in to be joint team leader with Tommy. Prim finished that year's Giro in fourth place behind three of the cycling world superstars, Bernard Hinault, Francesco Moser and Greg LeMond. 1986 saw Prim ride a disappointing Giro d’Italia when he finished 21st overall, this prompted his team to say they would not ride the Tour of Sweden which they had always done since its reintroduction in 1982. Tommy’s reaction to this was to announce his retirement from cycling midway through the 1986 season at the young age of 31, he was feeling tired and felt he could no longer give it 100%.

After his retirement from cycle racing, Tommy opened a bike shop back in his native Sweden, he then moved to other employment working for a mail order firm, a saw mill and then a salmon smokery. In 2000, Tommy was offered the chance to become team manager at the small UCI registered Team Crescent, a Swedish pro squad which was to promote Swedish under 23 riders.[1] He has had some success in bringing through talented riders as the team evolved from Team Crescent to Bianchi Scandinavia to Bianchi Nordic. The team folded at the end of the 2004 season.

Professional Palmares[edit]


4th Overall Giro d'Italia and one stage
1st Coppa Agostoni
2nd Overall Deutschland Tour
2nd Overall Giro di Trentino
4th Overall Paris–Nice
2nd Overall Giro d’Italia
1st Trofeo Pantalica
1st Overall Tour de Romandie
3rd Overall Deutschland Tour
2nd Overall Giro d’Italia
Stage in Setmana Catalana
1st Overall Tour of Sweden
2nd Overall Tour de Romandie
15th Overall Giro d’Italia
1st Paris–Brussels
1st Overall Tour of Sweden
3rd Overall Tour de Romandie
3rd Baracchi Trophy
1st Overall Tirreno Adriatico
2nd Baracchi Trophy
4th Overall Giro d’Italia
3rd Overall Tour de Romandie
21st Overall Giro d’Italia


  1. ^ [1]
  2. ^ Tommy Prim profile at Cycling Archives
Name Prim, Tommy
Alternative names
Short description Swedish racing cyclist
Date of birth July 19, 1955
Place of birth Svenljunga, Sweden
Date of death
Place of death
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