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About Anti-Doping / Clean Sport

WHAT IS DOPING?

Doping is defined as the occurrence of one or more of the following Anti-Doping Rule Violations (ADRVs) according to article 2 of the WADA Code:

Doping is defined as the occurrence of one or more of the following Anti-Doping Rule Violations (ADRVs) in line with Code Art. 2 (Anti-Doping Rule Violations):

  • Presence of a prohibited substance in an Athlete’s sample
  • Use or attempted use of a prohibited substance or method
  • Refusal to submit to sample collection after being notified
  • Failure to file Athlete Whereabouts information & missed tests
  • Tampering with any part of the doping control process
  • Possession of a prohibited substance or method
  • Trafficking a prohibited substance or method
  • Administering or attempting to administer a prohibited substance or method to an Athlete
  • Complicity in an ADRV
  • Prohibited association with sanctioned Athlete Support Personnel
  • Discourage or Retaliate other Persons from reporting relevant Anti-Doping information to the authorities.

The first four Anti-Doping Rule Violations apply only to Athletes since they refer to the obligation not to take banned substances and the obligation to submit to testing.

The remaining seven Anti-Doping Rules apply to both the Athletes and the Athlete Support Personnel including coaches, medical professionals, or anyone else working with the Athlete. National and International Federation administrators, officials and sample collection staff may also be liable for their conduct under the World Anti-Doping Code.

 

WHY IS DOPING IN SPORT PROHIBITED?

The use of doping substances or doping methods to enhance performance is fundamentally wrong and is detrimental to the overall spirit of sport. Drug misuse can be harmful to an athlete's health and to other athletes competing in the sport. It severely damages the integrity, image and value of sport, whether or not the motivation to use drugs is to improve performance. To achieve integrity and fairness in sport, a commitment to clean sport is critical. The FIL seeks to maintain the integrity of luge by running a comprehensive anti-doping program that focuses equally on education/prevention and on testing, with consequent sanctioning of those who break the rules.

Dangers of Doping: Get the Facts leaflet

Level the Playing Field video

 

WHAT IS WADA AND WHAT IS ITS ROLE?

The World Anti-Doping Agency (WADA) was established in 1999 as an independent international agency and is composed and funded equally by the sport movement and governments of the world. It's key activities include in particular scientific research, education, development of anti-doping capacities, investigations and monitoring of the World Anti-Doping Code and its application by Code signatories (International Federations, National Anti-Doping Organizations, Major Event Organizations, etc.).

For more information about WADA, consult:

WADA website

What is WADA? video

WADA's Questions & Answers directory

WADA website - resources section

WADA videos on YouTube

 

WHAT IS THE ROLE OF THE INTERNATIONAL FEDERATION (IF)?

Anti-doping activities required of IFs by the World Anti-Doping Code include conducting in- competition and out-of-competition testing, providing edcuation programs and sanctioning those who commit anti-doping rule violations.

If you have any anti-doping queries, please contact our FIL Anti-Doping Manager:

FIL-Office
Diana Springl
Tel.: +49 / 86 52 / 97577-14
Fax: +49 / 86 52 / 97577-55
E-Mail: springl@fil-luge.org

 

WHAT IS THE ROLE OF THE NATIONAL ANTI-DOPING ORGANIZATIONS (NADOs)?

NADOs are organizations designated by each country as possessing the primary authority and responsibility to adopt and implement national anti-doping rules, carry out anti-doping education, plan tests and adjudicate anti-doping rule violations at a national level. They may also test athletes from other countries competing within that nation’s borders.

Check the ​list of NADOs to find out who to contact in your country.

If a NADO has not been designated in a country, the National Olympic Committee (NOC), if there is no NADO, takes over these responsibilities. In a number of regions of the world, countries have pooled their resources together to create a Regional Anti-Doping Organization (RADO) responsible for conducting anti-doping activities in the region in support of NADOs.

Check the list of RADOs.

RADOs bring together geographically-clustered groups of countries where there are limited or no anti-doping activities. The RADOs provide anti-doping education for athletes, coaches and support personnel, testing of athletes, training of local personnel to undertake this task and an administrative framework to operate within.

 

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