CHANTILLY Racecourse Horse Racing Tips

CHANTILLY Racecourse Tips

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Course Info:
Address:Avenue de la Plaine des Aigles, 60500 Chantilly Website:http://www.france-galop.com/en/node/60
Description:Chantilly Racecourse (In French: "Hippodrome de Chantilly") is a Thoroughbred turf racecourse for flat racing in Chantilly, Oise, France, about 50 kilometres (31 mi) north of the centre of the city of Paris.
Chantilly Racecourse is located in the country's main horse training area on 65 hectares next to the Chantilly Forest. A right-handed course, it was built with interlocking tracks. <>br The main course is 2,400 metres long, with another at 2,150 metres, plus a round course adaptable from 1,400 to 2,400 metres.
The first race card at Chantilly was held on May 15, 1834 and its existing grandstand was built in 1879 by the famed architect Honoré Daumet, who also did the renovations to the nearby Château de Chantilly. The racecourse was constructed abutting the existing Great Stables (French:Grandes Écuries), built in 1719 by estate owner, Louis Henri, Duc de Bourbon, Prince of Condé. Designed by the architect Jean Aubert, the mammoth 186-meter-long stable is considered the most beautiful in the world.
Description: In 1886, the Duc d'Aumale donated the racecourse to the Institut de France. In 1982, the Living Museum of the Horse was created as part of the stables which was opened to the public. In July 2006, the museum was acquired by the Foundation for the Safe-keeping and Development of the Chantilly Domain, presided over by the Aga Khan IV.
During the first week of June, the racecourse hosts the Prix du Jockey Club, the third of the French racing season's five Classic Races.
It was used as the venue for the racecourse scene in the 1985 James Bond film A View to a Kill, in which racehorses owned by villainous industrialist Max Zorin (Christopher Walken) competed. [2]
In 2016 and 2017 in addition to Prix du Jockey Club, Chantilly hosted the prestigious Prix de l'Arc de Triomphe, which is normally run at Longchamp.
The move from Longchamp was necessitated by ongoing renovation work; the race should return to its historical home in 2018.
It is also at Chantilly that two of the most prestigious races in the France Galop calendar are held, namely the Prix du Jockey-Club (since 1836) and the Prix de Diane Longines (since 1843). Over time the latter has become a symbol of elegance and femininity, traits that persist to the present day. If an outing to the races can evoke visions of stylish hats and wonderful outfits, then this is largely due to the Prix de Diane.
Over 2,500 thoroughbred horses are being trained in Chantilly at any one time and these go on to form 70% of the field at Parisian races. Chantilly Training Centre occupies an incredible 1,900 hectares comprising a range of facilities, and a full selection of race tracks which have surfaces including turf, sand, and dirt. There are also jumps tracks and synthetic tracks to provide the full gamut of racing possibilities.
The horse training centres in France play a large role in selections for races and this goes a long way to explaining the high standard of Chantilly racing within what is the major training regional centre. Horses are even trained on the racecourse track itself, every Tuesday. This is because the track at Chantilly offers exactly the right challenges which test the very best horses; in speed, stamina, and talent.
What this also means is an incredible spectacle at all Chantilly race fixtures, as the horses come into the demanding home straight, which is over 600 metres long with a 10m incline towards the finish. This is often the point where races are won and lost, providing the kind of thrills and excitement which marks out the very best racing on the planet. Race fans who attend Chantilly racing experience all the incredible heritage that goes with it.
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