Part of being a great athlete is being able to perform your best, even under pressure. But sometimes that pressure can also make you wonder whether you need something ‘extra’ to help you perform, and ultimately lead to doping.
Common supplement ingredients DMBA and DMHA, which are prohibited in sport, have in effect been banned by the Therapeutic Goods Administration (TGA) due to risks to human health.
All athletes and support personnel need to be aware that the World Anti-Doping Agency has now published the 2018 Prohibited List.
Sports warn athletes about eating contaminated meat at World Championships in Mexico City.
You are a week away from playing in the grand final and you find out your teammate is doping, would you report him?
Your coach tells your team to deliberately lose the final round game of a competition because it means you will have an easier finals path, would you do it?
A reminder that the 2017 Prohibited List (the Prohibited List) published by the World Anti-Doping Agency comes into effect on 1 January 2017.
ASADA’s Level 1 anti-doping course has won Gold at the Learning Technology Awards in London.
The Australian Sports Anti-Doping Authority has become aware of a number of supplements which list prohibited substances in their ingredient lists, or are advertised as containing substances which are prohibited in sport.