- Race Home
- Stage 121.7km Belfast - Belfast
- Stage 2219km Belfast - Belfast
- Stage 3187km Armagh - Dublin
- Rest Day
- Stage 4112km Giovinazzo - Bari
- Stage 5203km Taranto - Viggiano
- Stage 6257km Sassano - Montecassino
- Stage 7211km Frosinone - Foligno
- Stage 8179km Foligno - Montecopiolo
- Stage 9172km Lugo - Sestola
- Rest Day 2
- Stage 10173km Modena - Salsomaggiore
- Stage 11249km Collecchio - Savona
- Stage 1241.9km Barbaresco - Barolo (ITT)
- Stage 13157km Fossano - Rivarolo Canavese
- Stage 14164km Agliè - Oropa
- Stage 15225km Valdengo - Montecampione
- Rest Day 3
- Stage 16139km Ponte di Legno - Val Martello/Martelltal
- Stage 17208km Sarnonico - Vittorio Veneto
- Stage 18171km Belluno - Rif. Panarotta
- Stage 1926.8km Bassano del Grappa - Cima Grappa (ITT)
- Stage 20167km Maniago - Monte Zoncolan
- Stage 21172km Gemona - Trieste
- Race history
Giro d'Italia 2014
The route of the 2014 Giro d’Italia will pay tribute to Marco Pantani with three climbs in his honour.
Ten years on from his tragic death, the Giro is set to visit Pantani’s favourite training climb, Monte Carpegna, and will also feature summit finishes at the sites of two of his most memorable victories – Oropa and Montecampione.
The route of the 2014 Giro d'Italia was officially presented in Milan in October, with organiser RCS Sport revealing a finely balanced route that includes three time trials, eight finishes for sprinters and nine hilly or mountain stages that will decide the winner of the iconic maglia rosa in Trieste on Sunday, June 1.
After several years of long transfers and scant regard for the riders' recovery time, RCS Sport has worked hard to limit transfers in the 2014 race, with many stages starting close to the previous day’s finish. The average stage distance is 183km, but in the final week that average falls to a more humane 169km.