Teunissen's success made him the first man from the Netherlands to hold the yellow jersey since Erik Breukink won the prologue in 1989 when the race began in Luxembourg. It will be a 27.6km team time trial, with riders from the royal palace in central Brussels arriving at the Atomium, a landmark building in Brussels, originally constructed for the 1958 Brussels World's Fair (Expo 58).
"I started cycling with these kind of dreams".
"I don't feel pressure to prove that my win wasn't a fluke, or whatever negative angle people want to take from it".
"I'm not throwing the toys out of the cot just yet, there's a long way to go with the climbing stages still to come".
Jumbo-Visma finished the 27.6km team time trial in 28 minutes 58 seconds to beat Ineos by 20 seconds, keeping the yellow jersey on the shoulders of Saturday's shock stage one victor.
Even without Froome - the dominant Grand Tour rider in recent years and an expert in the race against the clock - Ineos was still able to replicate its result from last year's team time trial.More news: Migrants disembark in Sicily as rescue ship defies Salvini
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Thomas led the team in, flanked by Bernal, Moscon, Jonathan Castroviejo and Dylan van Baarle.
"I think we rode well, we communicated well and a couple of times I thought we might have changed a little quicker but everyone was riding really strongly, so we can't to be too disappointed".
It was the first time since Stuart O'Grady and Credit Agricole in 2001 that the yellow jersey holder won the team time trial. We were through 3k to go so we were slowly drifting back just to try to get a bit of space if there was a crash and obviously... yeah. We heard we were the fastest ...
"It's not that I'm getting used to winning stages at the Tour de France but it's two out of two now and it's really, really nice".
Moscon had been Team Ineos' best finisher on stage 1, crossing the line in 80th place but was unaware what that meant on stage 2.
After two days in Belgium, the peloton will enter France during Monday's stage three which leads riders from the Belgian town of Binche to Epernay in the Champagne region.