All members of Australia's sporting community can now access a range of anti-doping education programs and contribute to protecting our national sporting integrity.
Under the World Anti-Doping Code there are ten possible Anti-Doping Rule Violations.
Australia has a robust process in place to determine if an athlete or support person has committed a possible anti-doping rule violation (ADRV). This process is legislated and at its heart is the notion of procedural fairness.
First adopted in 2004, the Code is the document that harmonises regulations regarding anti-doping across all sports and all countries. The World Anti-Doping Agency (WADA) considers the Code to be a live document by evolving and building on the experience gained over time.
We are a non-corporate Commonwealth entity under the Public Governance, Performance and Accountability Act 2013 and our staff are employed under the
The Annual Report provides Members of Parliament, Senators and the public with a detailed description of our activities during each financial year, reporting against planned outcomes and performance targets identified in the Health Portfolio Budget Statements.
Clean, fair sport
To protect the health of athletes and the integrity of Australian sport by minimising the risk of doping.
The pressure to train hard, compete and achieve at a high level can lead athletes to entertain dangerous options presented as shortcuts, such as extreme dieting, excessive training, taking supplements, and doping.