Sir Bradley Wiggins has hinted he may continue racing into 2017.
The Lancashire-based Olympic champion finished second with the Isle of Man's Mark Cavendish in the Madison at the Six Day London event.
He was due to retire in three weeks' time but says he may be open to riding again in London next year:
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Sir Bradley Wiggins will ride in the Aviva Tour of Britain, which begins in Wales on Sunday, race organisers have announced.
The 2012 Tour de France champion returns to the race he won in 2013, despite his focus switching from the road to the track as the Rio Olympics approach.
The 35-year-old Lancashire star is bidding for a fifth Olympic gold next summer and a British record eighth medal in all.
Wiggins, who was third in the race in 2014, will lead his eponymous team in their first appearance in the race, which begins in Beaumaris and finishes in central London on September 13.
Sir Bradley Wiggins has announced he plans to return to the roads for the Prudential RideLondon-Surrey Classic on August 2.Read the full story ›
Sir Bradley Wiggins is to launch a new professional cycling team this year as he prepares for the team pursuit at the 2016 Olympic Games.
Wiggins, who would become the most decorated British athlete in Olympic history if he clinches an eighth medal in Rio de Janeiro next year, says he is keen to give something back to the sport and wants to use his success to encourage a healthy cycling culture within the UK.
The team will be sponsored by Sky and Wiggins, 34, will officially join them early in May after leaving Team Sky.
Now I want to build something to inspire kids and to reach all those people who might be on the fringes of the sport.
"My message is simple: If I can do it, then so can you."
The new team - named 'Wiggins' - will be sponsored by the 34-year-old's long-time supporter Sky and is fully endorsed by UK governing body, British Cycling.
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Olympic champion Sir Bradley Wiggins is optimistic of success in the Road World Championships time-trial in Ponferrada on Wednesday.
Wiggins finished second to Germany's Tony Martin, the Olympic silver medallist, in Florence last year but is confident the 47.1-kilometre route favours his attributes this time around.
"I'm in better shape than last year," the 34-year-old Wiggins told BBC Sport.
"It's quite mountainous and suits me more than Tony. Every year I think this might be the year but you never know. That's why I like it."
Wiggins is joined in the race by Commonwealth Games champion Alex Dowsett.
The Londoner beat Dowsett to the British title in June and won a short Tour of Britain time-trial last weekend.
"This year's course is a lot different to last year's, which was long and flat," added Wiggins, who did not ride the Glasgow 2014 time-trial.
"You have to think more on this course. There's no room for error.
"You need to have enough in the tank for the end. It's challenging, a true test of the time trial."
We are delighted to welcome Sir Bradley to Prudential RideLondon this weekend.
He completes an already first-class line-up for the event.
The Prudential RideLondon-Surrey Classic enjoys great support from spectators at the roadside across the route and this announcement means fans can now look forward to seeing one of the greatest ever British cyclists racing in the event.
Sir Bradley Wiggins will race on London's roads this weekend as the 2012 Tour de France winner competes in the Prudential RideLondon-Surrey Classic for the first time.
Wiggins is a late addition to the Team Sky line-up. He will be the first former Tour de France winner to ride in the event.