Women's Tour de France campaigners publish manifesto
A manifesto has been published as campaigners step up attempts to reintroduce a women's Tour de France.
Le Tour Entier's document calls for a women's event, last held in 2009, to be run alongside the men's race from 2014.
"We must revamp the entire structure of women's cycling," Bertine said.
The women's Tour de France
- Began in 1984 as the Tour de France Feminin before folding after the 1989 event
- Returned in 1992 but after a legal battle over trademark was forced to re-brand as the Grande Boucle in 1998
- Cancelled in 2004 because of logistics problems
- Returned in 2005, won twice by Welsh cyclist Nicole Cooke before Pooley won the last event in 2009
The manifesto - which has been sent to the International Cycling Union (UCI) and Tour de France owners Amaury Sport Organisation - also requests that three women's tours are established, and race and stage length restrictions for women abolished.
Bertine told BBC Sport that sponsors are in place to back the proposals. A women's race was first run in 1984 but the last event took place four years ago, when Pooley won.
She believes this month's UCI presidential election will play a "huge role" and insisted that should Brian Cookson defeat the incumbent Pat McQuaid it would be a catalyst for change.
Bertine added: "We have to elevate all of women's cycling so it is sustainable. It's about having a Tour de Everything, all the opportunities that the men have as well.
"Right now, we need change. We believe that Brian Cookson, in his manifesto, presents an opportunity for women's cycling to move forward.
"If Pat McQuaid wins [a third term], my biggest fear is that nothing will happen."
Olympic and World road cycling champion Vos, the most successful female cyclist of all time, added: "My dream is to give women's cycling a bigger platform, to help it have a brighter future and to show the world the beauty of the races."
Le Tour Entier means "The Whole Tour".