Stage 12 winner David Millar believes the 2012 Tour de France is a zenith for British cycling and that it's time to relish the moment.
Bradley Wiggins of Team Sky leads the race, with his team-mate Chris Froome second, with four different British winners in 12 stages: Wiggins, Millar, Mark Cavendish and Chris Froome.
"It doesn't sound real ... and if you'd have told me 10 years ago this is where we'd be now, I would have said you you were absolutely crazy," Millar told Ned Boulting.
"It's something that we shouldn't underestimate. Let's not take it for granted either. This might not ever happen again. We've got two British riders first and second, who in my opinion they're going to finish first and second, we've got Cav as world champion, me strangely winning a stage again, we are really at a zenith and I think it's something we should relish."
Asked if his Stage 12 victory was different to his previous victories, Millar said: "When I won in the Vuelta and beat [Santiago] Botero [in 2001] I was on EPO then, but I did exactly the same salute. So there's a part of me is still the same, but a lot of me is very different.
"That was determination today, I was very driven, I was focused on what I had to do.
"This isn't the watershed moment like it was at the Vuelta in 2006 when I won, this is very much ... so much work that I've put into this and my team's put into this.
"Garmin-Sharp is now ... we started off as Slipstream ... we came into make the sport different, to change it all, to make the peloton appreciate what being clean was, what having a no-needle policy was, how the sport could be different to its past and we've come a long way since then.
"I was very proud to do what I did today. We needed it as a team. It was more about the team than me."
Did the success of Wiggins, Froome and Cavendish help Millar win today? "I wasn't thinking about that. I was thinking about my wife, my family and my team. But it's nice to know that when I roll up to the start line in the Olympics, to know that I'm one of the guys who's at their level in my own way."
Asked how many years he plans to go on cycling, Millar added: "I want to do enough to I can see my son Archibald can see me race and remember it, so that's probably another three or four years. The day he sees me, and recognises it and can remember it, that's the day that I'll hang it up.
As for targeting his next stage win? "Maybe Monday."
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