After missing most of his FP1 session with a gearbox problem, Verstappen recovered in fine style to take pole at his home race for the second year in a row.

Despite the faster progress in the first and third sectors, a a mistake at turn 10 was costly for Charles Leclerc, the Ferrari driver was just 0.021s behind Verstappen.

Carlos Sainz finished third for subsidiary Ferrari, ahead of Lewis Hamilton, who was forced to abandon final qualifying after spinning for Red Bull driver Sergio Perez.

The Mexican lost control at turn 13, which is a hindrance Hamilton believed it could have been in the front row – although he admitted thoughts of fighting for pole were “optimistic”.

His team-mate George Russell was also affected by Perez’s spin and would end up a disappointing sixth, ahead of the best of the rest, Land Norris. The Briton’s co-driver at McLaren, Daniel Ricciardo, crashed out in the first quarter and will start 18th, the Australian one of three drivers whose team-mates finished in the top 10.

They include Haas driver Kevin Magnussen, who starts nine positions behind team-mate Mick Schumacher in 17th, while four-time world champion Sebastian Vettel was caught at Turn 13 and was dragged into the gravel en route to 19th.

His Aston Martin teammate Lance Stroll made Q3 with the eighth fastest time in Q2, before a technical problem meant he was unable to leave the garage in the top 10 shootout.

The deciding session came after Q2 was red-flagged due to a spectator throwing a torch onto the track, prompting Verstappen will condemn the “stupid” action at his post-qualification press conference. The responsible person was removed.

Charles Leclerc, Ferrari F1-75

Photo: Stephen Tee / Images of motor sports

When is the Dutch F1 Grand Prix?

Date: Sunday, September 4, 2022
Start time: 14:00 BST, 15:00 local time

The 15th round of the 2022 Formula 1 season, the Dutch Grand Prix at Zandvoort, will start at 15:00 local time (14:00 BST) on Sunday 4 September.

How can I watch Formula 1?

In the UK, Formula 1 is broadcast live on Sky Sports, with highlights shown on Channel 4 hours after the race. Live streaming via NOW is also available in the UK.

Sky Sports F1, which broadcasts F1 races, can be added as part of the Sky Sports Channels, which cost £20 a month for new customers. Sky Sports can also be accessed through NOW with a one-off payment of £11.98 or a monthly membership of 33.99p per month.

How can I watch F1 Dutch GP?

In the United Kingdom, Sky Sports will be broadcasting the Dutch Grand Prix live and the race will be shown live on Sky Sports F1. Pre-race coverage will begin on Sky Sports F1 at 12:30pm before the race starts at 2:00pm BST.

  • Channel: Sky Sports F1
  • Start time: 12:30 BST Sunday 4 September 2022

Motorsport will work live text broadcast of the Dutch Grand Prix here.

Lewis Hamilton, Mercedes W13

Lewis Hamilton, Mercedes W13

Photo: Zak Mauger / Images of motor sports

When can I watch F1 Dutch GP highlights?

In the UK, Channel 4 is broadcasting highlights from the Dutch Grand Prix at 18:30 BST on Sunday night. The full program will run for two and a half hours, covering pre-race, race highlights and initial post-race reaction to round out the highlights of the race weekend.

Throughout the 2022 Formula 1 season, Channel 4 will broadcast highlights of every qualifying and race of every event. Highlights will also be available on Channel 4’s on-demand catch-up services.

  • Channel: Channel 4
  • Start time: 18:30 BST Sunday 4 September 2022

Will the F1 Dutch GP be on the radio?

Live radio coverage of every practice, qualifying and race of the 2022 F1 season will be available on BBC Radio 5 Live, 5 Live Sports Extra, the BBC Sounds app and the BBC Sport website.

Live coverage of the Dutch Grand Prix starts at 14:00 BST on BBC 5 Live Sports Extra and the BBC Sounds app.

Weather forecast for F1 Dutch GP

Current weather forecasts predict warm and cloudy conditions in Zandvoort with a low chance of rain. The temperature at the start of the race is expected to be 25 degrees Celsius, four degrees warmer than last time’s Belgian Grand Prix.

How many laps is the Dutch F1 Grand Prix?

The race is scheduled to cover 72 laps in Zandvoort with a total length of 306.587 km.

F1 Dutch GP starting grid

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