- AG2R Citroën Team
- Astana Qazaqstan
- Bahrain Victorious
- Bingoal WB
- Caja Rural-Seguros RGA
- Team DSM (M & W)
- EF Education-EasyPost
- EF Education-Tibco-SVB
- Green Project-Bardiani-CSF-Faizanè
- Human Powered Health
- Ineos Grenadiers
- Israel-Premier Tech
- Israel-Premier Tech-Roland
- Jayco-AlUla (M & W)
- Jumbo-Visma (M & W)
- Liv Racing-Teqfind
- Movistar (M & W)
- SD Worx
- Trek-Segafredo (M & W)
- Tudor Pro Cycling
- UAE Team ADQ
- UAE Team Emirates
The 2023 road season is almost upon us and teams have revealed their new colours and kit designs that will make up the peloton's colourful palette this season.
In this Cyclingnews guide to 2023 team kits, you'll find all the designs across the men's and women's pelotons in one handy place.
Some teams have opted to stay with the same colours, while some will feature only subtle developments (UAE Team Emirates, Trek-Segafredo and Bahrain Victorious). There is some bold new stuff to marvel at too, as teams change sponsors, including a big revamp at Groupama-FDJ, while Movistar go for a very modern but stylish design.
Have a scroll through the new kits. We will keep this page updated right through to the start of the season.
AG2R Citroën Team
No change for the long-running French team, keeping this bold design for a third straight year since Citroën came on board as title sponsor. The browns shorts haven't gone anywhere.
The newly-promoted WorldTour team only started using this kit half-way through 2022 when they switched sponsor from Fenix to Deceuninck. As such, it's pretty much the same royal blue number.
Only eagle eyes will notice (or care) that the words 'Caffeine Shampoo' are gone from underneath the Alpecin logo, replaced by 'Hair Booster' within it.
Arkéa-Samsic, who move up to the WorldTour in 2023, stay true to their roots with a solid red jersey. Whereas last year's featured a fade to black at the bottom and a fade to white at the sleeves, this time it's a bolder fuller body of red.
After making a big change in equipment, swapping their 2022 bike sponsor Canyon for Bianchi this year, the team gets the Italian bike maker's notable celeste colour as an accent on the sleeve. If you look closely, there's even some swirling patterning on the arms.
"Just some small changes" was how Astana Qazaqstan billed this 2023 jersey. Beyond some very minor second-sponsor shuffling, this is basically an unchanged kit for the Kazakhstani team.
This isn't much of a departure for Bahrain Victorious, but it does seem like an upgrade. The bright orange and red colour scheme of 2022 is retained but in a wholly bolder arrangement.
For starters, there's more black, with a swathe across the chest and more at the bottom of the jersey. The diamond patterning is also more pronounced and stands out more. There's even some lined golden detailing on the front and rear.
Most importantly, the electric blue trim on the sleeves is still there.
The 2023 pro peloton may seem to be awash with blue, red, and white jerseys but fear not because Bingoal WB are here to save the day. The Belgian ProTeam have been rocking the neon look for quite some time already but seem to have kicked it up a notch this year.
In are jagged edges and plenty of exclamation marks – they'll certainly stand out this spring racing season.
Bora-Hansgrohe topped the Cyclingnews kit ranking in 2022, and they've stuck with the overall look and feel of that design, putting themselves in with a good shout of a repeat success.
Closer inspection, however, reveals this isn't quite the same jersey. There's a significant increase in the amount of red, and there's also more black, but the major theme remains the tones of sea green and the asymmetric pannelling effect.
Spanish ProTeam Burgos-BH have gone for a subtle update to their 2022 kit, retaining the purple and pink look but strengthening the shading of their jersey's pink trim.
Expect to see this kit in action worn by Dani Navarro and Angel Madrazo largely in races in their home country, such as Itzulia Basque Country, the Volta a Catalunya, the Vuelta a Burgos, and the Vuelta a España.
Caja Rural-Seguros RGA
Caja Rural-Seguros RGA keep their traditional colours - green and white - but give the darker stripes a geometric pattern. According to the team's press release, the design is "inspired by digitalization. The jersey evokes the pixel, giving life to a uniform that reveals new details the closer we get to it."
The kit is made by Spanish clothing maker Gsport, and riders will be wearing the Aero jersey from their custom range and the Endurance bib shorts.
Designed and produced by Decathlon’s cycling brand Van Rysel, Cofidis' new team kit is a stylish step forward despite sporting the same colours, same sponsors and being made by the same company.
The kit retains the red and white colour blocks which are now iconic to Cofidis, but features a tie-dye pattern within the red block. The red colourway now dominates more of the jersey, stretching up to the shoulders where previously the torso was split at the chest between red and white colour blocks.
The main sponsors emblazoned on the jersey are mostly the same as in 2022, albeit aside from the significant switch from De Rosa to Look as bike sponsor.
The team’s shorts remain black and are virtually indistinguishable from last year's design aside from the wheel sponsor Corima logo now circling the cuff in place of De Rosa.
Newly promoted Italian ProTeam Corratec will be heading to the Giro d'Italia this year and this burgundy number is what they'll be wearing to race around Italy throughout May.
Former Astana and UAE man Valerio Conti is their leader for the new season, while there are rumours that Colombian Grand Tour star Nairo Quintana might be signing on for the ride, too.
Team DSM (M & W)
The Dutch team are one of a few with matching kit for their men's and women's squads, and it's the same as last year, with the black plus blue stripe that feels similar to old Team Sky outfits. If you're looking for any difference at all, there's the addition of the 'Keep Challenging' motto on the bottom left front panel of the jersey.
In men's and women's pelotons largely dominated this year by blue and red kits, the pink of EF is set to stand out, though the design is a rather subtle one, especially set next to wild special-edition kits the team has worn at the Giro d'Italia, Tour de France, and Tour de France Femmes in recent years.
Rather than cartoon ducks, smiling dragons, or colourful blocks, EF's 2023 kit is simple rather than gaudy. At the front of the jersey, there are two halves of dark pink and light pink, while the sleeves are also filled with contrasting shades of the team's trademark colour.
A black Rapha armband – customary on the company's jerseys – adorns the left sleeve of both jerseys, while team sponsors and suppliers such as EF Education, TIBCO, Wahoo, POC, Cannondale, Nippo and Silicon Valley Bank (SVB) are printed in black on the chest, back and sleeves.
Black bib shorts with white sponsor printing round off the clean look, though no doubt the teams will shake things up when they hit the Grand Tours of May and July.
Aside from a switch in sponsor logos, you'd be hard-pressed to pick the women's EF-TIBCO-SVB kit apart from the men's EF Education-EasyPost kit - with both sharing the same light pink-dark pink half-and-half jerseys.
The women's team will enjoy their second year in the Women's WorldTour and figure to be one of the most-watched teams in the peloton after adding teenage star Zoe Bäckstedt.
Alison Jackson also joins the team from Liv-Xstra, while Veronica Ewers and Krista Doebel-Hickok will be back for more after taking seven of the squad's 13 victories between them in 2022.
Fenix-Deceuninck join their brother-squad Alpecin-Deceuninck in rising to the WorldTour, and they've undergone a similar shift from navy to blue. Formerly known as Planta Pura, the Belgian squad have swapped the flashes of pink for a more sober blue and white look, paired with black shorts.
FDJ-Suez revealed their new kit that keeps with the team's traditional French colours of blue, white and red.
The 2023 jersey is primarily blue but showcases some subtle changes, losing the white accents on the sleeves and instead opting for a continuation of blue down the right sleeve and red accents along the left with a blue cuff.
The blue jersey fades into a deeper blue and then to black at the waist, matching the team's black shorts.
The team's title sponsors, FDJ, SUEZ and Futuroscope, stand out in white across the front and back panels of the jersey.
For 2023, the long-running Italian squad have added to what was already a mouthful of a name. They're now known as Green Project-Bardiani CSF-Faizanè, and it's easy to see why.
Having moved away from their green and orange roots to some questionable purple kits in recent seasons, they're back in green this year with Venice-based energy savings and efficiency company Green Project on board as lead sponsor and another Giro d'Italia invite in the bag.
Who saw this coming? Groupama-FDJ have always been blue and red – and predominantly white. 2014's royal blue number was the only real exception to that rule.
Some wondered if they might go green, given the branding of title sponsor Groupama, but no, they've gone navy.
The royal blue does get a good look-in, with three separate asymmetric panels on the front and rear of the jersey, plus detailing on the sleeve, trim, and collar. And the sponsor names and logos still pop out in white with flashes of red.
In fact, the whole thing is tied together by the vertical stripes of white and red running up the zip line.
Human Powered Health
Human Powered Health revealed their new kits for the Women's WorldTour team and men's ProTeam for 2023.
The design is an evolution of 2022’s look, the first year under the Human Powered Health brand. The refreshed look is now a rich dark blue and purple hue. The team’s bolt symbol is more significant than ever on the front and back of the jersey, with a subtle geometric pattern.
Stephen Bassett, Makayla MacPherson and Lily Williams were in Minneapolis to test, fit and model the new Pactimo-made jersey and bibs in December.
The team's 'core principles' – movement, fuel, recovery and mindset – are reflected in the kit’s colour scheme. Also new to 2023 is the addition of an angular, path-driven geometric pattern that the team says represents planning and growth toward better living.
The kit is complete with new dark purple bib shorts that seamlessly blend into the jersey.
Breaking cover only days before Christmas, Ineos Grenadiers' new kit is sure to be the team's most exciting stocking filler. While it drew some criticism for cutting a similar aesthetic to Bahrain Victorious' colours, Ineos Grenadiers have their own unique message in mind with the kit.
The British team describe the colours as 'visibly fast' as a symbolic gesture to their ambitions and seems inspired by the fluorescent jersey worn by team staff at the roadside so they can be seen by the riders.
The kit is produced by Belgian brand Bioracer and is available for order from bioracershop.eu (opens in new tab), and the team's own website, from December 19.
The Belgian team may have changed their name for 2023, with Circus moving to title sponsorship as the team becomes known as Intermarché-Circus-Wanty, but their overall look hasn't changed too much.
The colour scheme remains the same, but the neon yellow and blue sleeves are gone. Instead, the colours are splashed around the rest of the jersey while the sleeves change to white.
Israel-Premier Tech are dropping to ProTeam level in 2023 but have com