We often applaud athletes who play through injury, but should we?
The Australian Sports Anti-Doping Authority (ASADA) would like to advise that athletes have tested positive to supplements in the past.
The new partnership between the Australian Sports Anti-Doping Authority (ASADA) and the University of Canberra (UC) will see both organisations further develop their major leadership roles in Australian sport.
The ASADA Level 2 anti-doping course is for athletes, support personnel and other members of the Australian sporting community to get up to speed on any changes to the WADA Prohibited List as well as other anti-doping information that’s important for the coming year.
In January each year ASADA updates information about in-advance Therapeutic Use Exemption (TUE).
Digesting a Food First approach and supplement use
Q&A with Sports Dietitian Australia’s Jessica Rothwell
This is a reminder that the 2019 Prohibited List (the Prohibited List) published by the World Anti-Doping Agency comes into effect on 1 January 2019.
For the athlete recovering from injury, prescription opioids may have an important part to play in the treatment and rehabilitation process. However, there are rules governing their use in sport.
The ASADA office will be relocating between 7 and 10 December 2018.
Promoted as the magic pill for weight loss, weight gain, or as a contributor for maximum sporting performance – while the darker side to supplements is often ignored.