Take time to learn about the 2019 Prohibited List & become familiar with changes that might impact the substances & methods you can use as a competitive athlete.
USADA would like to remind all athletes that the 2018 WADA Prohibited List went into effect on January 1, 2018. The 2018 WADA Prohibited List does include changes from the previous year, so we strongly encourage athletes and their support personnel to review the updated 2018 WADA Prohibited List and use the resources below to better understand the changes.
DISCLAIMER: This content is NOT being updated and is only current as of the publication date. Elite athletes must be very careful about the substances they use, including substances marketed as supplements or herbal products. The prohibited status of cannabidiol (CBD) is changing in 2018, but all other cannabinoids are still prohibited in-competition, including THC,
The more athletes know, the better they can manage the risk of a positive test. Athletes should take the time to read through this short list highlighting just a few of the top 2018 World Anti-Doping Agency (WADA) Prohibited List changes and prohibited substances that impact athletes.
Preparing for competition is a demanding process, but it’s important to remember the anti-doping requirements that go along with high-level sporting events. We created a brief list of anti-doping responsibilities to help you prepare to compete clean.
Each year, the World Anti-Doping Agency (WADA) publishes an updated Prohibited List of Substances and Methods, which outlines nine categories of substances and three categories of methods that are prohibited at all times, in-competition only, or in particular sports.
The World Anti-Doping Agency (WADA) has published the updated 2017 WADA Prohibited List, which goes into effect on January 1, 2017. Athletes and support personnel, including coaches, parents, physicians, trainers, and dieticians, should take the time to review the updated WADA Prohibited List to understand how specific changes may impact them.