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Athlete professional road racing cyclist Lance Armstrong pictures (pic) and photo gallery.
birth name: Lance Edward Armstrong.
Nickname: Mellow Johnny.
Born: September 18, 1971 (1971-09-18) United States.
Height: 1.77 m (5 ft 10 in).
Weight 1993: 75 kg (165 lb).
1999: 79 kg (174 lb).

September 5, 2008: "Lance Armstrong Has "Never Got Any Complaints" About His Bedroom Abilities"

Lance Armstrong has "never got any complaints" about his bedroom abilities. The cycling champion admits his grueling training sometimes has got in the way of his sex life, but believes his performances always rate highly.

He said: "I had sex if I had the energy. I wasn't one of those guys who believed in the myths about the guy losing his chi."

"But the fact is that if you are riding your bike five, six, seven hours a day, you are not a sex champion. You're just not. You have fatigue, low testosterone and a lower libido. But you know, I never got any complaints!"

The 36-year-old sportsman also revealed he finds it hard to maintain relationships because of the intense interest in his private life.

Lance, who has overcome testicular cancer, added to Men's Journal magazine: "I think it's hard for me, or for anyone in my position, to call someone up and say, 'Hey, can I take you on a date?' It's never like that. I meet people casually, while hanging out with friends, so there's less pressure."

"I made a mistake to let the public into my relationship with Sheryl, even though it didn't feel like a mistake at the time. It put a lot of pressure on the relationship, and I will never do it again."

***

Lance Armstrong biography (bio):
Lance Armstrong is an American former professional road racing cyclist. He won the Tour de Francecycling's most prestigious raceseven consecutive times, from 1999 to 2005. In doing so, he beat the previous records of five wins by Miguel Indurain (consecutive) and Bernard Hinault, Eddy Merckx and Jacques Anquetil. Previous to this achievement he also survived testicular cancer, a germ cell tumor that metastasized to his brain and lungs in 1996. His cancer treatments included brain and testicular surgery, and extensive chemotherapy.
In 1999, he was named ABC's Wide World of Sports Athlete of the Year. In 2002, Sports Illustrated magazine named him Sportsman of the Year. He was also named Associated Press Male Athlete of the Year for 2002, 2003, 2004, and 2005. He received ESPN's ESPY Award for Best Male Athlete in 2003, 2004, 2005, and 2006, and won the BBC Sports Personality of the Year Overseas Personality Award in 2003. Armstrong retired from racing on July 24, 2005, at the end of the 2005 Tour de France.
Armstrong's athletic success and dramatic recovery from cancer inspired him to commemorate his accomplishments, with Nike, through the Lance Armstrong Foundation, a charity founded in 1997. The foundation's yellow rubber "Livestrong" wristbands, first launched in 2004, have been a major success, netting the foundation tens of millions of dollars in the fight against cancer, while helping Armstrong become a major player in the nonprofit sector.
These achievements have been clouded by allegations that Armstrong used performance enhancing drugs to achieve some of his wins. However, no conclusive evidence has been presented to verify these allegations and Armstrong vigorously denies them.
Armstrong began his sporting career as a triathlete competing and winning in adult competitions from age 12. In the 1987-1988 Tri-Fed/Texas ("Tri-Fed" was the former name of USA Triathlon), Armstrong was the number one ranked triathlete in the 19 & under age group; second place was Chann McRae, who later became a US Postal Service Cycling teammate and the 2002 USPRO National Champion. Armstrong's point total for the 1987 season was better than the five professionals ranked that year. At 16 years old, Armstrong became a professional triathlete and became the national sprint-course triathlon champion in 1989 and 1990 at age 18 and 19, respectively
It soon became clear that his greatest talent was as a bicycle racer after competing as a cycling amateur, winning the U.S. amateur championship in 1991 and, with the help of teammates Bob Mionske and Timm Peddie, finishing 14th in the 1992 Summer Olympics.
In 1993, Armstrong finished the year ranked number one by capturing 10 one-day events and stage races, including becoming one of the youngest-ever riders to win the world road race championship, his first stage win at the Tour de France, and collecting the Thrift Drug "Triple Crown of Cycling", which included three separate races: the Thrift Drug Classic in Pittsburgh, the K-Mart West Virginia Classic, and the CoreStates USPRO National Championship in Philadelphia. Thrift Drug said it would award $1 million to any rider winning all 3 races, which had never been done. At the CoreStates USPRO Championship race, on the final lap circuit, he sat up on his bicycle, took out a comb, combed his hair and smiled for the cameras.

Cancer:
On October 2, 1996, Armstrong was diagnosed with nonseminomatous testicular cancer. The cancer, at stage three, had already spread to his lungs, abdomen and brain. Armstrong chose to undergo a more dangerous chemotherapy because, if he survived, it would allow him to resume his career. His doctors told him that he had less than a 50% chance of living. After his recovery, one of his doctors told him that his actual odds of living had been considered to be smaller, around 0%, and that he had been given the estimate primarily to give him hope. Three years later, after much recuperation and the loss of his right testicle, he went on to win his first Tour de France title.

Tour de France success:
Lance Armstrong finishing 3rd in Ste, taking over the Yellow Jersey at Grand Prix Midi Libre 2002
Lance Armstrong finishing 3rd in Ste, taking over the Yellow Jersey at Grand Prix Midi Libre 2002
Before his cancer diagnosis and treatments, Lance Armstrong had won two Tour de France stages. In 1993, he won the 8th stage of the Tour, and in 1995, he took stage 18 in honour of teammate Fabio Casartelli who crashed and died on stage 15.
Armstrong dropped out of the 1996 Tour De France in the 7th stage after becoming ill, this was just a few months prior to his diagnosis with cancer.
Armstrong's cycling comeback began in 1999 with his first Tour de France win, which included 4 stage wins. He beat the second place rider, Alex Zlle, by a margin of 7 minutes 37 seconds. However, the absence of Jan Ullrich (injury) and Marco Pantani (following drug misuse allegations) meant that Armstrong had not yet proven himself against the biggest names in cycling. Stage wins included the Prologue, stage 8, an individual time trial in Metz, an Alpine mountain stage win on stage 9, and the second individual time trial on stage 19.
In 2000, Ullrich and Pantani returned to challenge Armstrong. A race that began a six year rivalry between Ullrich and Armstrong ended in victory for Armstrong by a margin of 6 minutes 2 seconds over Ullrich. Armstrong took one stage win in the 2000 Tour by winning the second Individual time trial on stage 19.
In 2001, Armstrong again took top honors, beating Ullrich by 6 minutes, 44 seconds.
In 2002, Ullrich did not participate and Armstrong won with a 7 minute lead over Joseba Beloki.
The familiar pattern returned in 2003, with Armstrong taking first place and Ullrich taking second place. 1 minute 1 second is all that separated the two at the end of the final day in Paris. U.S. Postal won the Team Time Trial on Stage 4, while Armstrong took stage 15, despite being knocked off his bike on the ascent to Luz Ardiden, the day's final climb, as a spectator caught his right handlebar, which knocked him to the ground. Ullrich waited for him, which brought Ullrich several Fair-play honors.
In 2004, Armstrong again beat a German cyclist into second place. However, this time it was Andreas Klden, finishing 6 minutes 19 seconds behind the winner. Ullrich finished in fourth, a further 2 minutes 31 seconds behind. Armstrong won a personal best 5 individual stages, plus the team time trial. He became the first man since Gino Bartali in 1948 to win three consecutive mountain stages; 15, 16, and 17. The individual time trial on stage 16 up L'Alpe d'Huez was won in considerable style by Armstrong as he passed Ivan Basso on the way up the epic climb, despite setting out 2 minutes after the Italian. He won sprint finishes from Basso in stages 13 and 15 and made up a significant gap in the last 250 meters to nip Klden at the line in stage 17. He won the final individual time trial, stage 19, to complete his personal record of stage wins.
In his final tour in 2005, completing his record breaking feat, Armstrong crossed the finishing line on the Champs-lyses on July 24 to win his 7th consecutive Tour de France title, finishing 4 minutes 40 seconds ahead of Ivan Basso with Jan Ullrich occupying the 3rd space on the podium. He looked strong from the beginning of the tour, losing out on the Stage 1 time trial by only two seconds while passing his old rival, Jan Ullrich, on the road. His Discovery Channel Pro Cycling Team won the team time trial, while Armstrong won one individual stage, the final individual time trial.
In addition to his 7 Tour de France wins, Armstrong has won 22 individual stages, 11 time trials, and his team has won the team time trial on 3 occasions.
Athlete Lance Armstrong pictures
Athlete Lance Armstrong pictures
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