Cycling's Tour of Britain is to start in Wales for the first time in the history of the competition.
It will get underway in Beaumaris, on Anglesey, on the 6th of September. It will then make its way to Wrexham.
The route includes the climb of Pen-y-Pass but is likely to finish in a sprint.
The seven day event ends in London.
The organisers behind this year's Tour of Britain cycling event have revealed the details of their route, which includes two days in Wales.
The Grand Depart takes place in Liverpool, followed by an excursion into Wales, with stage two finishing in Llandudno sea front.
The hilly 150-kilometre mid-Wales route from Newtown finishes atop The Tumble, above Abergavenny, which is also the central location for June's British Championships.
The 6km climb has an average gradient of 7.2 per cent, so is sure to test even the world’s best climbers, some of whom were at the Tour of Britain in 2013.
It is by no means the only part of the race which will provide a test and excitement as the route contains numerous challenges for the riders.
The Tour of Britain will take place over eight stages, and will run between September 7th and 14th.
Sir Bradley Wiggins retains the overall lead as the fifth stage of the Tour of Britain graced Wales' roads for the second and final day today.
The 177km route took the riders from Machynlleth and past Brecon and Merthyr Tydfil, before arriving in Caerphilly.
Ian Stannard led Sky team-mate and gold jersey holder Wiggins and, by keeping the group together, successfully helped preserve the four-time Olympic gold medalist's 37-second lead.
But it was Irishman Sam Bennett who won the fifth stage, completing the ride in four hours, 35 minutes and 28 seconds.
The Tour of Britain continues its journey through Wales today, after finishing in Llanberis yesterday. Stage five will begin in Machynlleth and finish in Caerphilly. It is the second and last day the tour is in Wales, before it moves onto Devon for stage six.
Mark Cavendish has won stage four of the Tour of Britain cycling race, with fellow Briton Sir Bradley Wiggins remaining top of the general classification.
Today's route was a punishing 117 miles, starting in Stoke-on-Trent and coming into Wales via Wrexham.
It then crossed the region through Flintshire, Denbighshire and Conwy, with the finish line at Llanberis.
Omega Pharma-Quickstep rider Cavendish triumphed in a bunch sprint at the end of a challenging day.
Wiggins, meanwhile, who powered his way to the gold jersey with a dominant performance in the stage three time trial, finished in the peloton to stay in front with four stages to go.
The Tour of Britain cycle race arrives in Wales, with the fourth stage passing through Wrexham, Flintshire, Denbighshire and Conwy before reaching the finishing line in Llanberis at the foot of Snowdon.
Olympic champion Sir Bradley Wiggins is in the lead after winning stage three's individual time trial.
He beat fellow Britain and Team Sky team-mate Ian Stannard by 32 seconds around the 16km course in Knowsley, Merseyside.
Organisers are urging members of the public and schools to line the route wherever possible, to make sure competitors receive a warm Welsh welcome.