|Title:||Course de Côte de Mont-Saint-Aubert|
|Elevation change:||122 metres|
|Altitude finishline:||135 metres|
|GPS coordinates:||50° 38′ 25.4394″ – 3° 23′ 57.1194″|
|Fastest Time:||1:36,86 (2 runs)|
|Average Speed:||163,53 km/h|
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|18/08/2013||Bruno Collard||BRC CM05 EVO||0:52,56||Results|
|30/03/2014||Philippe Dewulf||Citroën Xsara||0:51,28||Results|
|29/03/2015||Jérémy Delchambre||Peugeot 205||1:01,08||Results|
|03/04/2016||Philippe Dewulf||Citroën Xsara||1:36,86||Results|
|02/03/2017||Peter Vanderhauwaert||Skoda Fabia||1:48,74||Results|
|08/04/2018||Olivier Dubois||Lotus Elise||1:45,93||Results|
The west of Belgium is hardly the place you would expect high hills, let alone one tall enough to support a hillclimb. In the almost flat Flemish lands the Mont-Saint-Aubert sticks out like a small mountain, even though it is just 145m high. Not very impressive considering some of the other mountains described on this website…
The Mont-Saint-Aubert lies just north of the city of Tournai. One of the oldest towns of Belgium, Tournai was once Flemish but is now very much a Francophone city. The large cathedral is one of the most beautiful churches in Belgium. Especially the five romanesque towers in the transept are unique. That was part of the reason the cathedral is a world heritage site since 2000. The cathedral still contains many of the original artworks, including an altarpiece by Peter Paul Rubens.
Another world heritage site is the oldest Belltower of Belgium which is also located in the citycentre. Those are just two of the many highlights this city has to offer.