Big question, plus your letters
West coast of Scotland between Mallaig and Fort William in October. Stunning views, colours that radiate out when the sun breaks through the clouds and every season in 60-ish miles.
The Cotswolds. Great roads, low-volume traffic, plenty of quaint villages to pass through, lots of tearooms, big hills, plenty of alternate routes, views to die for, patient drivers — they are used to being stuck behind tractors so are happy to wait behind cyclists if they have to.
Lee Ross If you’re lucky enough to live in Donegal… you’re lucky enough.
Anywhere the rubber meets the road, the sun shines on your face and a gentle breeze is on your tail. That’s where.
Majorca — Sa Calobra descent and then climb back out. Both awesome.
Tenerife. The ascent from Santiago del Teide followed by the Masca descent. It’s like Majorca’s Sa Calobra only tougher, longer, steeper and more beautiful.
Jackie Frazer Outside. Better than inside. David Silver
The UK, Australia and New Zealand. Everywhere else they drive on the wrong side of the road and shout at you in foreign languages, some of them sound very angry but I have no idea what they are on about.
Belgium: cobbles, wind, hills and beer. Mike Gough
Dumfries and Galloway. Quiet roads, fantastic scenery and friendly people. What else do you need?
North-west Crete. Mountains, sea, beautiful scenery, quiet roads and great people. You cannot beat it. Heaven on earth for cyclists.
Switzerland. The best tarmac and no white van man… and some big hills to contend with.
Kevin Booth New Forest or the Isle of Wight. Andy Miller
Anywhere with a mate, a cafe stop and all your troubles disappear while getting fitter.
Home from my work. In fact, anywhere from my work.
Gran Canaria. Great weather all year round. Smooth tarmac, amazing scenery and 2,000-metre climbs.
Sa Calobra: hairpin haven