Andrew Tennant clinched a superb second place in the Lincoln Grand Prix.
The 31-year-old outgunned a five-man chase group to climb on to the podium behind solo winner Alex Richardson.
Tennant’s effort capped a brilliant performance from the entire Canyon Eisberg squad, who rode intelligently to ensure they were always involved at the head of affairs.
Charlie Tanfield scooped the king of the mountains award after kicking things off in the day’s breakaway.
He had escaped alongside Connor Swift, of Madison Genesis, JLT Condor’s Ed Bradbury, Tom Pidcock, of Team Wiggins, and the unattached Richardson.
They were given little leeway, though, as ONE Pro Cycling drove a peloton which was constantly whittled down.
Approaching three laps to go, they were reeled in by a select group of just 16 riders, including Dexter Gardias, James Lowsley-Williams, Tennant, Max Stedman and Matt Nowell.
This prompted wave after wave of attacks, with the peloton cut adrift more than two minutes in arrears.
Digs from the likes of Gardias and Lowsley-Williams were brought back before Richardson was allowed to escape to victory.
That left the battle on for second place – and crucial Tour of Britain qualification points – with Tennant prevailing from a chase group of five.
Ali Slater, of JLT, completed the podium positions, with Stedman the next of the Canyon Eisberg riders home in seventh
Gardias finished 12th, Nowell 15th and Lowsley-Williams 16th as Tim Elverson’s squad boasted five men inside the top 16.
Stedman, 21, was capping an excellent Spring Cup campaign following sixth in the Chorley Grand Prix and 11th in the East Cleveland Klondike Grand Prix.
That placed the Berkshire climber fourth in the overall standings, just two points off the podium as Johnny McEvoy, of Madison, claimed the title.
Click here to check out our stunning Lincoln Grand Prix gallery, courtesy of team photographer Hugh McManus.
Meanwhile, Harry Tanfield finished 20th in the UCI 1.2 Profronde van Noord-Holland in Alkmaar.
After the peloton had been whittled down in the crosswinds, the 23-year-old was caught in the second group when the decisive selection was made.
A spirited chase for more than 30km ensued but in the end Tanfield & Co crossed the line 14 seconds adrift of winner Julius van den Berg, of SEG Racing.
Chris Opie was 59th at 5min 55sec, while Louis Rose-Davies had to retire after a crash and a bike change ended the ambitions of Charles Page.