All you need to start your day including going from all the tracks
It seems like it is neither a marathon, nor a sprint, but a bleep test. Yanworth makes his second start over fences at Exeter over slightly further, in a somewhat warmer race than 22 days ago. He will be tested but, if he's going to be as good a chaser, not an awful lot.
Up at Bangor, the feature 0-150 handicap chase is run in memory of Anne Duchess Of Westminster, owner of Arkle. It is a poignant day to remember another Gold Cup-winning owner.
The rest of the British action is further up still, at Ayr and Newcastle (twilight). Over in Ireland, Fairyhouse provides the day's racing.
Fairyhouse - first race 12.15
Soft to heavy, heavy in places
Ayr - 12.30
Soft, heavy in places (GoingStick: chase - 6.0; hurdle - 5.8 on Wednesday at 07:15)
Bangor - 12.40
Soft, good to soft in places (GoingStick: 6.2 on Monday at 08:00)
Exeter - 12.50
Soft, good to soft in places (GoingStick: chase 5.5, hurdle 5.4 on Monday at 14:45)
Newcastle - 3.40
12.40 Bangor - Jayo Time 12-1 (from 16)
12.50 Exeter - Albert Dolivate 10-1 (from 12)
1.10 Bangor - Dusky Legend 2-1 (from 9-4)
1.45 Bangor - Battle Of Shiloh 9-2 (from 11-2)
2.40 Ayr - Oscars Prospect 6-1 (from 15-2)
3.10 Ayr - Knockanrawley 11-4 (from 3)
What to back
Got ten seconds? Great, here's a tip:
What to read
Read Richard Forristal's tribute to Gold Cup-winning owner Alan Potts, who died yesterday aged 80.
Brendan Powell snr has pushed back in no uncertain terms on the graduation chase debate. We spoke to him yesterday.
What to watch
Excited about Cheltenham at the weekend? Of course you are . . .
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The death of Alan Potts gives pause for reflection not just on the man, but also the rapid rise of the super-owner in jumps racing. It is only a dozen years since Potts had the first runners in his now unmistakable silks, in a season when Gigginstown had a mere 22 winners between Britain and Ireland (157 last season) and Rich Ricci was still two years off. The manner in which the landscape has changed is quite something and Potts, while occasionally shy to show his face, was never far from the front.