Lafay couldn’t finish the thirteenth stage and arrived in the last position.
He proceeded to quit the tour.
During an interview, Lafay said he couldn’t keep up with the pack.
The interviewer then asked the cyclist if he was sick.
“Yes, I am sick. I’m not the only one in the pack. At the start, I spoke to Castro (Jonathan Castroviejo, ed.), and he told me he is not feeling well either,” Lafay responded.
“I feel like I don’t have enough oxygen, pain everywhere, legs, etc., no strength, and it’s only getting worse after each stage,” he noted.
RAIR Foundation shared the interview via Rumble:
RAIR Foundation added:
“He came to me and asked me, ‘Are you sick? Are you not able to breathe, either?’, and I said, ‘No,’ and he told me, ‘Me too,’ and I’ve been feeling like this since stage 6. I’m having a very hard time breathing. I feel like I don’t have enough oxygen, pain everywhere, legs, etc., no strength, and it’s only getting worse after each stage,” said the rider.
The interviewer asked if it could be Covid. “All the Covid tests came negative. There are tons of people in the peloton who are all feeling the same; they’re all negative as well. So maybe it could be something else! I don’t know; I’m not a doctor, I don’t know anything, but many of us have the same symptoms and are struggling on our bikes,” said Lafay.
The cyclist said that this was a ‘strange’ Tour de France.
Once again, the elephant in the room is the experimental COVID-19 shot that mainstream media refuses to investigate.
According to Cyclist, France introduced a COVID-19 jab mandate that required all athletes to be jabbed in order to compete in the country.
French sports minister Roxana Mărăcineanu tweeted last night that once the new law is introduced, spectators and athletes – whether French or from abroad – would need a vaccine pass.
There is a level of uncertainty on how this will actually impact cycling though, as the law specifically references public buildings, which – aside from the track – wouldn’t include actual bike races, so it may be possible to get around this for one-day races like the upcoming GP La Marseillaise or Paris-Roubaix.
However, given the fact that riders need a wealth of hotels for stage races, it’s clear that that will cause at least some problems for the peloton starting with Paris-Nice and then both men’s and women’s Tours de France.
The Vigilant Fox highlighted the dramatic increase of athletes experiencing this ‘mysterious’ sickness:
So sorry for your struggles, Victor. We hope for a speedy recovery and pray this ‘weird feeling’ doesn’t last long term. But sadly, this ‘sickness’ phenomenon has only surged over the past year.
Listen to this stat: there were 1024 collapses and about 780 deaths in young, healthy footballers worldwide in 2021.
The average number of cases of sudden death in athletes each year across the world prior? 29.
We’re getting closer to the tipping point, but society needs to wake up instead of throwing its hands up in the air, saying, “I have no idea why this is happening.” This is no longer ‘mysterious.’ We know what’s causing this.