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Anti Doping info

About Antidoping clean sport
Updated May 2023

About Anti-Doping Clean Sport

The IWWF has been signed up to the World Anti-Doping Code for many years and is committed to drug free sport in all forms of waterskiing and wakeboarding.

This page can assist athletes, coaches, parents and Federations in finding all the necessary information they may need to avoid using any banned substances.

Athletes are urged to follow links to the World Anti-Doping Agency (WADA) where a huge amount of information can be found on this subject.

Doping is defined as the occurrence of one or more of the following Anti-Doping Rule Violations (ADRVs):

  • Presence of a prohibited substance in an athlete’s sample
  • Use or attempted use of a prohibited substance or method
  • Refusing to submit to sample collection after being notified
  • Failure to file athlete whereabouts information and 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 athlete support personnel who has engaged in doping

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.

Dangers of Doping: Get the Facts Leaflet

Level the Playing Field video

Every athlete has the right to clean sport.

Any athlete may be tested in or out of competition, anytime and anywhere and with no advance notice.

The principle of strict liability applies in anti-doping – if it is in the athlete’s body, the athlete is responsible for it.

Athletes’ responsibilities include (but are not limited to):

  • complying with the IWWF Anti-Doping Rules (in line with the World Anti-Doping Code);
  • being available for sample collection (urine or blood), whether in-competition or out-of-competition;
  • ensuring that no prohibited substance enters his body and that no prohibited method is used;
  • making sure that any treatment is not prohibited according to the 2023 Prohibited List in force and checking this with the prescribing physicians, or directly with the IWWF if necessary;
  • applying to the IWWF (or national anti-doping organization if the athlete is a national level athlete) if no alternative permitted treatment is possible and a Therapeutic Use Exemption (TUE) is required.
  • reporting immediately for sample collection after being notified of a doping control;
  • ensuring the accuracy of the information entered on the doping control form during sample collection (including stating any medications and supplements taken within the seven days prior to sample collection, and where the sample collected is a blood sample, blood transfusions within the previous three months);
  • cooperating with anti-doping organizations investigating anti-doping rules violations (ADRVs); and
  • not working with coaches, trainers, physicians or other athlete support personnel who are ineligible on account of an ADRV or who have been criminally convicted or professionally disciplined in relation to doping (see WADA’s Prohibited Association List)

Note: during doping control, the athlete must remain within the 1qqdirect observation of the Doping Control Officer (DCO) or chaperone at all times from when the initial contact is made until the completion of the sample collection procedure. The athlete must also produce identification upon request.

 Athletes’ rights include (but are not limited to):

  • during the doping control:
  • bringing a representative and, if available, an interpreter;
  • asking for additional information about the sample collection process;
  • requesting a delay in reporting to the doping control station for valid reasons (International Standard for Testing and Investigations 5.4.4); and
  • requesting modifications for athletes with impairments (if applicable).
  • requesting and attending the B sample analysis (in the case of an Adverse Analytical Finding); and
  • in the case of an Anti-Doping Rule Violation (ADRV) being asserted, the athlete has the right to a fair hearing and the right to appeal the hearing decision.

IWWF Athlete Consent Form

Athlete Information Notice

At-a-Glance: About Anti-Doping

At-a-Glance: The Doping Control Process

Coaches, trainers, managers, agents and other support personnel have a role in defending clean sport and supporting the athletes in the anti-doping processes.

Athlete Support Personnel obligations include (but are not limited to):

  • knowing and complying with all applicable anti-doping policies and rules, including the IWWF’s Anti-Doping Rules (in line with the World Anti-Doping Code); and
  • refraining from possessing a prohibited substance (or a prohibited method)*, administering any such substance or method to an athlete, trafficking, covering up an anti-doping rule violation (ADRV) or other forms of complicity and associating with a person convicted of doping (prohibited association). These are ADRVs applicable to Athlete Support Personnel under Article 2 of the World Anti-Doping Code and Article 2 of the IWWF’s Anti-Doping Rules.

unless the Athlete Support Personnel can establish that the possession is consistent with a TUE granted to an athlete or other acceptable justification. Acceptable justification would include, for example, a team doctor carrying Prohibited Substances for dealing with acute and emergency situations.

Athlete Support Personnel rights include (but are not limited to):

In the case of an ADRV being asserted, the Athlete Support Personnel has the right to a fair hearing and the right to appeal the hearing decision.


All further information Doping and Anti Doping processes can found on the WADA Anti Doping Education and Learning Platform (ADEL)

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. Its 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

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

If you have any anti-doping queries, please contact the IWWF Anti-Doping Manager.


The IWWF Anti-Doping Rules are based on the World Anti-Doping Code and have been adapted to all IWWF Sports Divisions.

The World Anti-Doping Code is the core document that provides the framework for harmonized anti-doping policies, rules and regulations within sport organizations and among public authorities. It works in conjunction with 5 International Standards aimed at bringing harmonization among anti-doping organizations in various areas: Testing & Investigations (ISTI), Laboratories (ISL), Therapeutic Use Exemptions (ISTUE), Protection of Privacy and Personal Information (ISPPPI), and the List of Prohibited Substances and Methods (see IWWF’s Prohibited List section).

Link to the Prohibited List in different languages


The aim of testing is to detect and deter doping among athletes to protect clean athletes.

Any athlete under the testing jurisdiction of the IWWF may be tested at any time, with no advance notice, in- or out-of-competition, and be required to provide a urine or blood sample.

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.

No-advance notice out-of-competition testing is one of the most powerful means of deterrence and detection of doping. To support this type of testing, the IWWF has created testing pools as part of its testing program.

Certain athletes in the IWWF testing pools, such as those in the International Registered Testing Pool (IRTP) are required to provide information on their whereabouts in ADAMS, WADA’s online anti-doping administration and management system.  Equally some National Federations have their own National Testing Pools.

The IWWF updates the composition of the testing pool (IRTP) regularly/at least yearly. Athletes in the IRTP are chosen based on set criteria.

The establishment of the IRTP shall be done at the end of each competition season when all World Championships are concluded.   This will be usually mid-November.

The IRTP pool of athletes will be determined by random draw from the top-ranked 5 male and female athletes in each of the Medium Risk & Cable Wakeboard discipline/events.

Top-ranked will mean from the World Rankings List in those disciplines which have Rankings Lists.   For the other division – Racing – the top 5 will be determined from the results of the latest World Championships.

At-a-Glance: Athlete Whereabouts leaflet

 WADA’s webpage on ADAMS

Athletes who need to provide whereabouts in ADAMS for the IWWF are notified by the IWWF of their inclusion in the IWWF’s testing pool as well as what information exactly is required of them, how to use ADAMS, deadlines to submit this information and any consequences if the information required is not submitted.

ADAMS login page

 WADA’s webpage on ADAMS

All IWWF-licensed athletes (via their National Federation) who decide to retire from competition must inform the IWWF.

For IRTP athletes, as soon as the retirement is officially confirmed to the IWWF, the athlete will be withdrawn from the IWWF’s RTP with immediate effect. If an athlete wishes to resume competing, they will not be able to do so until they have given the IWWF written notice of their intent to resume competing and made themselves available for testing for a period of six months. Please consult Article 5.7 of the IWWF Anti-Doping Rules.


IWWF has produced Procedures for the collection, processing, assessment and usage of information (intelligence) for anti-doping purposes.

This document can be viewed at this link.

If you wish to report potential Anti-Doping issues you may do so by writing to or

Alternatively, you can click on the link to the WADA Whistleblowing programme SPEAKUP

All intelligence received will be handled securely and confidentially (stored in a password protected file), so that sources of intelligence are protected, and the risk of leaks or inadvertent disclosure is properly addressed.

The Prohibited List identifies substances and methods prohibited in competition, at all times (i.e. in- and out-of-competition) and in particular sports. Substances and methods are classified by categories (e.g. steroids, stimulants, masking agents). The list is updated annually following an extensive consultation process facilitated by WADA.

It is each athlete’s responsibility to ensure that no prohibited substance enters his/her body and that no prohibited method is used.

2023 Prohibited List – effective 1st January 2023

2023 Summary of Major Modifications & Explanatory Notes

Many of the substances on the Prohibited List have no medical application, but for those that do, the list only contains the generic names of the pharmaceutical substances; the list does not contain brand names of the medications, which vary from country to country. Before taking any medication, please make sure to check with your prescribing physician that it does not contain a prohibited substance.

The IWWF will only allow an athlete to use a prohibited substance for medical reasons if the athlete has a valid Therapeutic Use Exemption (TUE) for the substance that the IWWF has granted or recognized.   See the TUE process below.

Before taking any medication, please make sure to check with your prescribing physician that it does not contain a prohibited substance.

  1. Check that the generic name or International Non-proprietary Name (INN) of any active ingredient is not prohibited under the Prohibited List (‘in- competition only’ or at ‘all times’). For example, Modafinil (INN) is prohibited in- competition according to the Prohibited List and is in sold in English-speaking countries under brand names such as Alertec®, Modavigil® and Provigil®. These brand names do not appear on the
  2. Check that the medication does not contain any pharmaceutical substances that would fall within a general category that is prohibited. Many sections of the Prohibited List only contain a few examples and state that other substances with a similar chemical structure or similar biological effect(s) are also
  3. Be aware that intravenous infusions and/or injections of more than 50mL per 6-hour period are prohibited, regardless of the status of the substances.
  1. If you have any doubt, contact the IWWF (or your NADO if you are a national-level athlete).

Useful Online Databases*

The following online country-specific drug reference databases are also available for checking the status of a medication bought in that country.

* Important note: the IWWF and WADA do not take responsibility for the information provided on these websites.


A TUE is a certificate granted by an anti-doping organization (IF for international-level athletes, NADO for national-level athletes and MEO (Major Event Organizers) for athletes participating in an MEO event such as the PanAm, Asian, Mediterranean Games]). The certificate is for a set prohibited substance, in certain dosages, with a limited period of validity. An application for a TUE must be based on a documented medical condition and diagnosis and the TUE will only be granted under strict criteria laid out in the International Standard of TUEs.

Athletes must absolutely avoid taking a medication with a prohibited substance without a valid TUE.

The presence of a prohibited substance or its metabolites or markers in an athlete’s sample without a valid TUE is an Anti-Doping Rule Violation (ADRV), as are the use or attempted use of a prohibited substance or a prohibited method, possession, administration or attempted administration.

Athletes must therefore consult the Prohibited List with their prescribing physician before taking a medication to ensure that no prohibited substance is contained in the medication needed.

An International-Level Athlete whose illness or condition requires treatment with a prohibited substance or method must apply to the IWWF for a TUE following the IWWF’s strict TUE application process.

Athletes who were eligible to participate as individual athletes in, or who finished in the top 10 places at, the most recently held biannual IWWF World Championship in the following sports divisions and Events:

World Tournament Open Championships;

World Disabled Championships;

World Barefoot Open Championships;

World Cableski Open Championships;

World Wakeboard (Boat) Open Championships;

World Cable Wakeboard Open Championships;

World Waterski Racing Championships – Open Category;

Athletes who are qualified to participate in IWWF World Cup events;

Athletes who are part of the IWWF Registered Testing Pool.

National Level Athletes are defined as those who do not meet the above criteria.


Therapeutic Use Exemption (TUE)


What is a Therapeutic Use Exemption (TUE)?

Athletes may have illnesses or conditions that require them to take medications or undergo procedures. If the medication or method an athlete is required to use to treat an illness or condition is prohibited as per the World Anti-Doping Agency’s (WADA) Prohibited List  a TUE may give that athlete the authorization to use that substance or method while competing without invoking an anti-doping rule violation (ADRV) and applicable sanction. Applications for TUEs are evaluated by a panel of physicians, the TUE Committee (TUEC).

 What are the criteria for granting a TUE? 

All of the four following criteria must be met (for more details, please refer to the WADA International Standard for Therapeutic Use Exemptions (ISTUE) Article 4.2):

  • The athlete has a clear diagnosed medical condition which requires treatment using a prohibited substance or method;
  • The therapeutic use of the substance will not, on the balance of probabilities produce significant enhancement of performance beyond the athlete’s normal state of health;
  • The prohibited substance or method is an indicated treatment for the medical condition, and there is no reasonable permitted therapeutic alternative;
  • The necessity to use that substance or method is not a consequence of the prior use (without a TUE), of a substance or method which was prohibited at the time of use.

Who should apply for a TUE? Where and when to apply?

Athletes who are subject to anti-doping rules would need a TUE to take a prohibited substance or use a prohibited method. You should verify with the IWWF to know to whom you need to apply and if you can apply retroactively.

First, check if the required medication or method you intend to take, or use is prohibited as per the  WADA Prohibited List (Summary of Major Modifications and Explanatory Notes).

You may also use a ‘check your medication’ online like globalDRO ( or ask your NADO if it has one.

You have a responsibility to inform your physician(s) that you are an Athlete bound to anti-doping rules. You and your physician(s) should check the WADA Prohibited List for the substance/method you are prescribed. If the substance/method is prohibited, discuss non-prohibited alternatives, if there are none, apply for a TUE. Remember Athletes have the ultimate responsibility. Contact your NADO or the IWWF if you are having difficulties in assessing the status of a substance.

Then, verify below your status, to determine your competition level and TUE application requirements:

International Level Definition

 If it is determined that you are an International-Level Athlete you must apply to the IWWF in advance, as soon as the need arises, unless there are emergency or exceptional circumstances.

For substances prohibited in-competition only, you should apply for a TUE at least 30 days before your next competition, unless one of the exceptions on retroactive TUEs (see below) apply.

Please refer to the section “How to apply to the IWWF for a TUE?” below.

If you already have a TUE granted by your National Anti-Doping Organization (NADO):

IWWF TUEC will automatically recognise it for purposes of international-level Competition if it satisfies the ISTUE criteria for granting a TUE

If you are NOT an International-Level Athlete and you have been tested by the IWWFIWWF TUEC recognizes a valid TUE granted by your NADO (i.e., it satisfies the ISTUE criteria for granting a TUE); unless you are required to apply for recognition of the TUE because you are competing in an international event.

If you are NOT a National-Level Athlete as defined by your NADO and you have been tested by the IWWF, you must apply for a retroactive TUE to the IWWF.

Can I get a retroactive TUE? You may only apply retroactively for a TUE to the IWWF TUEC if:

  • You required emergency or urgent treatment of a medical condition.
  • There was insufficient time, opportunity or other exceptional circumstances that prevented you from submitting the TUE application, or having it evaluated, before getting tested.
  • You are a lower level athlete who is not under the jurisdiction of the IWWF or NADO and were tested.
  • You tested positive after using a substance Out-of-Competition that is only prohibited In-Competition (for example glucocorticoids).

In rare and exceptional circumstances and notwithstanding any other provision in the ISTUE, you may apply for and be granted retroactive approval for a therapeutic use of a prohibited substance or method, if considering the purpose of the Code, it would be manifestly unfair not to grant a retroactive TUE. An Anti-Doping Organization may grant an Athlete’s application for a retroactive TUE pursuant to this Article only with the prior approval of WADA (and WADA may in its absolute discretion agree with or reject the Anti-Doping Organization’s decision).”

This unique retroactive TUE will only be granted with the prior approval of WADA (and WADA may in its absolute discretion agree with or reject the IWWF’s TUEC decision).

Important note:

Using a prohibited substance or method without a TUE could result in an Anti-Doping Rule Violation.

In case an application for a retroactive TUE is necessary following sample collection, you are strongly advised to have a medical file prepared and ready to submit for evaluation.

How to apply to the IWWF for a TUE? The IWWF encourages submissions of TUE applications via ADAMS, together with the required medical information. If you do not have an ADAMS account yet, please contact to have it set up.Otherwise, please download the TUE Application Form, and once duly completed and signed, gather the required medical file and contact TUE application must be submitted in legible capitall letters or typing.The medical file must include:

  • A comprehensive medical history, including documentation from the original diagnosing physician(s) (where possible);
  • The results of all examinations, laboratory investigations and imaging studies relevant to the application.

Any costs incurred by the Athlete in making the TUE application and in supplementing it as required by the TUEC are the responsibility of the Athlete.

Any TUE application that is not complete or legible will not be dealt with and will be returned for completion and re-submission.

To assist you and your doctor in providing the correct medical documentation, we suggest consulting the WADA’s Checklists for TUE applications for guidance and support, and Medical Information to Support the Decisions of TUECs for guidance on specific common medical conditions, treatments, substances, etc.

Keep a complete copy of the TUE application form and all medical information submitted in support of your application, and proof that it has been sent.

How to submit a request for recognition of my NADO’s TUE to the IWWF?

IWWF TUEC will automatically recognise your TUE for purposes of international-level Competition without the need to review the relevant clinical information. If the TUE is correctly entered in ADAMS, there is no need to contact us. Nevertheless, should you require a confirmation, you can submit your request to the IWWF in writing quoting your ADAMS TUE reference number.

You can download your TUE certificate directly from ADAMS.

What happens at Major Events?

You must verify with the Major Event, what are its TUE requirements.

Before the Period of the Games

You should follow the normal process and submit new requests to IWWF or NADO. Pre-existing TUEs will follow the recognition process provided they are entered in ADAMS.

During the Period of the Games

All Athletes participating in the Olympic Games may contact the IWWF if there is any TUE issue.

When will I receive a decision on my TUE application [or request for recognition]?

The IWWF TUEC must render a decision as soon as possible, and usually within 21 days from the date of receipt of the complete TUE application, or request for recognition, unless in exceptional circumstances.

What if I need to renew my TUE?
Each TUE has a specific duration, at the end of which it expires automatically. Should you need to continue to use the prohibited substance or method, it is your responsibility to submit a new application for a TUE with updated medical information ahead of the expiry date, so that there is sufficient time for a decision to be made prior to the expiry of the current TUE.

Important note:
The presence (following sample collection), use, possession or administration of the prohibited substance or method must be consistent with the terms of your TUE. Therefore, if you require a materially different dosage, frequency, route or duration of administration, you should contact the IWWF, as you may be required to apply for a new TUE. Some substances and dosages, e.g. insulin, are often modified during treatment and these possible fluctuations should be mentioned by the treating physician in the TUE application and would usually be accepted by the IWWF TUEC.

What if my IWWF TUE application is denied?A decision to deny a TUE application will include a written explanation of the reason(s) for the denial. If it is not clear to you, please contact the IWWF to understand exactly why the TUE was denied. Sometimes, there may be a critical piece of information, diagnostic test, laboratory results missing, etc. In which case, you should re-apply to us.

You and/or your NADO may refer the matter to WADA for review no later than 21 days after notification of the IWWFTUEC decision. You should send the same information that you submitted to us, and on which the decision to deny the TUE was based on, via a secure on-line method or by registered mail at:

WADA Medical Department
World Anti-Doping Agency
Stock Exchange Tower
800 Place Victoria (Suite 1700)
P.O. Box 120
Montreal (Quebec) H4Z 1B7

The email address to enquire and/or send the request for review is:

It should be noted that WADA is not obliged to proceed with a request for a review. In that case, you and/or your NADO may appeal to the Court of Arbitration for Sport (CAS).

What if my NADO’s TUE is not recognized by the IWWF?
You and/or your NADO have 21 days from the date of decision to refer the matter to WADA for review. The email address to enquire and/or send the request for review is: Alternatively, you may send to:

WADA Medical Department
World Anti-Doping Agency
Stock Exchange Tower
800 Place Victoria (Suite 1700)
P.O. Box 120
Montreal (Quebec) H4Z 1B7

The same information that was provided to your NADO should be submitted to WADA. Please use a secure on-line method unless sending by registered mail.

Pending WADA’s decision, your NADO TUE remains valid for national-level competition and out-of-competition testing only.

If the matter is not referred to WADA for review, your NADO must determine whether the original TUE that was granted should remain valid for national-level Competition and Out-of-Competition Testing.

Will my medical information be treated in a confidential manner?
All the information contained in a TUE application, including the supporting medical information and any other information related to the evaluation of your TUE request is kept strictly confidential and treated in accordance with the Athlete’s Declaration contained in the ADAMS TUE and in the TUE Application Form which can be found here. All members of the TUEC and any other authorized recipients of your TUE request and related information (as described in the Athlete’s Declaration) are subject to a professional or contractual confidentiality obligation.

Please review the terms of the Athlete’s Declaration carefully. In particular, note that should you wish to revoke the right of the IWWF TUEC to obtain the information related to your TUE in accordance with the Athlete’s Declaration, your TUE application will be deemed withdrawn without approval [or recognition] being granted.

Your TUE request-related information will be retained by the IWWF TUEC and any other authorized recipients for no longer than necessary for the purposes stated in the Athlete’s Declaration, in accordance with the International Standard for the Protection of Privacy and Personal Information.

Contact information

For any further information and questions in relation to personal information practices, please contact the or the IWWF.

If you have a doubt as regards to which organization you should apply for a TUE, or as to the recognition process, or any other question about TUEs, please contact:


Other useful links: 

WADA Checklists for TUE Applications

WADA Guidelines for the 2023 International Standard for Therapeutic Use Exemptions (ISTUE)

WADA Guidelines for the 2023 International Standard for Testing and Investigations

WADA Guidelines for the 2023 International Standard for Results Management (ISRM)

WADA Anti-Doping Education and Learning (ADEL)

Extreme caution is recommended regarding supplement use. A number of positive tests have been attributed to the misuse of supplements, poor labeling or contamination of dietary supplements.

The use of dietary supplements by athletes is a concern because in many countries the manufacturing and labeling of supplements may not follow strict rules, which may lead to a supplement containing an undeclared substance that is prohibited under anti-doping regulations. Taking a poorly labeled dietary supplement is not an adequate defence in a doping hearing.

Neither WADA nor the IWWF is involved in any supplement certification process and therefore do not certify or endorse manufacturers or their products. WADA and the IWWF do not control the quality or the claims of the supplements industry.

WADA’s Q&A on nutritional supplements

In accordance with Code Art. 14.3, the IWWF must publish the list of international athletes and athlete support personnel sanctioned under its results management jurisdiction (no later than 20 days after the final appellate decision), and include the following information:

      Sport

      Anti-doping rule violated

      Name of the Athlete or other Person committing the violation

      Prohibited Substance or Prohibited Method involved

      Consequences imposed

Note: if the athlete or other person is a minor, no publication is required.

To view the current list of sanctioned Athletes and Athlete Support Personnel click on the link below.

Current IWWF AD Rule Violations’ List – click here


IWWF is required to publish at least annually, a general statistical report of their Doping Control activities with a copy provided to WADA.

IWWF Annual Statistical Report 2016

IWWF Annual Statistical Report 2017

Please refer to the ADEl web site.

To view the Chair and members of IWWF’s Anti-Doping Committee go to

To view the Chair and members of IWWF’s Medical Committee go to

The Chair and members of IWWF’s Therapeutic Use Committee:
Chair Dr. Nenad Dikic
Members – Dr. Lorenzo Benassa, Dr. Ronald Moore.

To view the Chair and members of IWWF’s Doping Hearing Panel go to

For questions about Anti-Doping you can contact: