Where do we start after one of the most remarkable days in Tour de France history?
Well, how about with Tadej Pogacar, the utterly brilliant 21-year-old who will be crowned Tour de France winner in Paris on Sunday after blowing Primoz Roglic out of the water on Saturday's Stage 20 time trial up La Planche des Belles Filles.
Was this the biggest upset in sport? Brad and Graham discuss what could be a true changing of the guard moment for cycling and reflect on Roglic's remarkable collapse as he fell apart in the penultimate stage.
How did Jumbo-Visma end up without the yellow jersey despite barely putting a foot wrong? Maybe because Pogacar is a talent who could be ushering in a very special 10 or 15 years, and maybe there was an element of complacency at play...
There's also a mention for Richie Porte after he clinched a place on the podium in the Tour de France which he missed the birth of his second child to race in.
And finally, Orla Chennaoui catches up with Mark Cavendish and revisits that incredible day in 2012 when Brad wore yellow into Paris and set up Cav to win the final sprint.
On the second rest day, Brad and Graham discuss the GC picture and how if this was the high-pressure world of football management, Dave Brailsford might be facing some awkward questions over the performance of Ineos.
We also look ahead to the final week of the Tour, with Brad unsure whether Tadej Pogacar can maintain the stunning level of performance which has seen him move second on GC, 40 seconds behind leader Primoz Roglic.
And finally, Orla Chennaoui interviews Chris Froome at length about Tirreno-Adriatico, watching the Tour from afar and why it was the team's decision not to take him to France, even though Froome felt he "could have played a role."
Egan Bernal was the "big loser" on Stage 15 of the Tour de France as he lost over seven minutes to Primoz Roglic, dropping out of the top 10 on GC after cracking on the Grand Colombier.
Brad says it's now clear that Ineos made a mistake by not taking Geraint Thomas to the Tour and that Dave Brailsford's team have got things "horribly wrong" at the Tour this year, bringing an end to nearly a decade of dominance in cycling's biggest race.
Jumbo-Visma looked in incredible shape again with Wout van Aert setting a fearsome tempo on the final climb to continue his incredible Tour.
Racing ins and outs aside, we also have part two of how the Yellow Jersey changed my life, as Brad delves deep again, picking up the tale following his historic 2012 Tour de France win which we covered in last Friday's podcast.
Brad discusses what came after 2012, as he struggled to cope with fame and lost focus, resulting in what even he describes as an "embarrasing" Giro in 2013.
There are also reflections on the frustration of having to act almost as a spokesman for the sport after the Lance Armstrong revelations when all he wanted to do was focus on riding, and how Team Sky came to see him as an unreliable team member, not picking him for the Tour de France.
Brad describes how he had to hit "rock bottom to climb again" and reflects on how his own mental health issues manifested during a difficult time in his life.
It's another fascinating insight - please let us know what you think and rate and review us on your podcast platform of choice.
Sharon Horgan is a writer, actor and producer best known for co-writing and co-starring in the Channel 4 series Catastrophe with US comedian Rob Delaney.
Sharon was born in 1970 in east London, where her parents Ursula and John were running a pub. They moved to Ireland when Sharon was three and eventually set themselves up as turkey farmers.
Sharon went to a convent school, then art college in Dublin, before moving to London in 1990, hoping to become an actor. Following six years working at a job centre, she decided to get a degree and enrolled on an English course at Brunel University. She reconnected with Dennis Kelly, who she had acted with previously, and they started writing together. Their breakthrough was the BBC Three series Pulling, first broadcast in 2006, which chronicled the lives of three single women leading unfulfilling lives in an unfashionable part of London.
Sharon appeared in films while continuing to write and, in 2014, set up her own production company. In 2015, together with Rob Delaney, she co-wrote and starred in the critically acclaimed Catastrophe, about a couple who discover they're expecting a child after a short affair. Sharon was nominated for a BAFTA Award for Best Female Comedy Performer and she and Rob won the BAFTA TV Craft Award for Best Comedy Writer in 2016. Catastrophe ran for four series, ending in 2019.
Sharon's other writing credits include the acclaimed series Motherland, Divorce and This Way Up, while her most recent film role was in Military Wives, opposite Kristin Scott Thomas. Sharon is divorced from her husband, Jeremy Rainbird, and lives in London with her two daughters.
DISC ONE: Rock n Roll Suicide by David Bowie
DISC TWO: The Queen is Dead by The Smiths
DISC THREE: Kid's Song by Mic Christopher
DISC FOUR: Telephone Thing by The Fall
DISC FIVE: The Only One I Know by The Charlatans
DISC SIX: Everything Goes My Way by Metronomy
DISC SEVEN: The Suburbs (continued) by Arcade Fire
DISC EIGHT: Moments of Pleasure by Kate Bush
BOOK CHOICE: The Sun Also Rises by Ernest Hemingway
LUXURY ITEM: A solar powered word processor
CASTAWAY'S FAVOURITE: Moments of Pleasure by Kate Bush
Presenter: Lauren Laverne
Producer: Cathy Drysdale
Greg, Jimmy and Felix look back at the Pakistan T20 series, we discover who is ‘half as famous as Richard Osman’ and Mattchin debuts his new game - ’Sixer’!
Plus, Will Flynn from England’s Physical Disability Cricket Team shares his ‘General Cricketing Gladness’.
Graham and Brad reflect on a memorable Stage 9 which saw Marc Hirschi mount a solo breakaway for 90km and then contest the final sprint, only to be beaten in heartbreaking fashion by about a metre by Tadej Pogacar and Primoz Roglic.
There's words of praise for his heroic effort, but are we looking at a potential Slovenian one-two in Paris with Pogacar and Roglic looking in fine form?
Roglic is now looking supreme in yellow for Jumbo-Visma after taking the race lead from Adam Yates, but Egan Bernal's fourth place on Stage 9 showed he is still in with a strong shout on GC for Ineos.
There's also debate over what the future holds for Fabio Aru following his unexpected abandon today.
Brad also pays tribute to Nico Portal on the day the Tour visited Pau.
It's the first rest day of the Tour de France so how will race leader Primoz Roglic be feeling?
Brad and Graham discuss how the dynamic of the race changes after the first rest day of the Tour
Brad reflects on how Sky tried to maintain their routine during rest days, even doing up to three or four hours of riding.
And we also look at how different riders approach rest days
Graham and Brad are joined by Brian Smith and Sean Kelly after a Stage 5 which started slowly, continued in that vein, and then had the most explosive of endings.
Did Julian Alaphilippe lose the yellow jersey on purpose? That's Brad's theory after a bottle penalty docked him 20 seconds and installed Adam Yates as the GC leader.
The team also reflect on a quite stunning win for Wout van Aert, reserve praise for Sepp Kuss, and wonder what the Ineos masterplan is...
Brad also recalls his famous 190km solo break in 2007, and also the dispiriting moment when his Cofids team pulled out of the Tour after a team-mate failed a doping test, leading Brad to throw away his kit in disgust.
Luke's ready to race in Nice, while G is training hard for the Giro just down the road in Monaco. The boys chat through Tour selection, the last couple of weeks, and make some big predictions.
Episode 35, presented by Zwift.