A safe finish to the final stage gives Jonas Vingegaard the Tour de France victory

Jonas Vingegaard has returned home without a scratch to win the Tour de France in Paris while Jasper Philipsen controlled to triumph in the last stage on the Champs-Elysees.

Denmark’s Vingegaard, the head of the all-conquering Jumbo-Visma group, had actually fixed his victory in Saturday’s time trial and was shepherded home in 77th put on the to a great extent stylized 21st and last stage on Sunday.

“It’s simply extraordinary — I at last won the Tour. Nothing can turn out badly any longer,” the 25-year-old said, holding his young daughter.

“It’s the greatest cycling race you can win and presently I’ve gotten it done and nobody can remove it from me.

That looks good for a completely exhilarating new period for the game after Slovenia’s Tadej Pogačar, victor of the two past releases, completed second by and large 3 minutes 34 seconds behind the champ.

Britain’s former champion Geraint Thomas took third spot.

The powerful Pogačar might have been ousted, yet he actually had the cheek to launch his own assault in the denouement in Paris, before it was immediately pulled back.

Belgian Philipsen (Alpecin-Deceuninck) demonstrated a prevailing victor in the run finale to the 115.6km stage, hustling away from next in line Dylan Groenewegen, the star runner of the Australian outfit Team BikeExchange-Jayco, and Norwegian Alexander Kristoff.

“I can barely handle it, it’s a youth dream working out as expected,” said Philipsen, who likewise won his lady Tour triumph this year in front of an audience 15 in Carcassonne.

“This will require a significant stretch of time to understand. I’m simply really pleased with the group. That we could complete a Tour like this is the cherry on the cake.”

By and by, unfortunate Australian star Caleb Ewan passed up a great opportunity, neglecting to track down the right situation to strike in the outcome and completing eighth.

He likewise turned out to be just the second Australian ever to win the Lanterne Rouge, the honor presented to the slowest finisher after the three-week trudge.

Completing last of the 135 riders who at last made it across the line, the Sydneysider — who needed to fight through two crashes on the way — had been in the seat for 85 hours, 14 minutes, 2 seconds.

Conversely, Vingegaard completed in 79:33:20, approximately five hours 40 minutes speedier.

He was the principal Danish rider to come out on top in cycling’s greatest race since Bjarne Riis’ generally undermined win in 1996 after he conceded later to doping.

The top Australian finisher on the Tour was BikeExchange-Jayco’s Nick Schultz, who wound up 23rd, 1:39:41 down on Vingegaard.

Michael Storer (Groupama-FDJ) was 35th, Chris Hamilton (DSM) was 38th, and stage victor Michael Matthews (BikeExchange-Jayco) was 78th.