1 January 20132013 FEI Equine Prohibited Substances List comes into effect Updated EADCMRs (1st Ed. eff. 5 April 2010) come into effect Veterinary Regulations, 13th Edition come into effect
Changes to 2013 FEI Equine Prohibited Substances List, to become effective 1 January 2014 EADCMRs 1st Edition effective 5 April 2010, updates effective 1 January 2013 2013 Equine Prohibited Substance List, effective 1 January 2013 2012 Equine Prohibited Substance List, effective 24 July 2012 2013 Equine Banned Substances List, effective 1 January 2013 2012 Equine Banned Substances List, effective 24 July 2012 2013 Equine Controlled Medications List, effective 1 January 2013 2012 Equine Controlled Medications List, effective 24 July 2012 2013 Threshold Substances List, effective 1 January 2013 Veterinary Regulations, 13th Edition effective 1 January 2013 Veterinary Regulations, 12th Edition effective 5 April 2010, updates effective 1 January 2012 Athlete’s Guide How Testing Works FEI list of Detection Times 2011
As an Athlete, you have a crucial role to play in promoting fair play and safeguarding horse welfare in your sport. It is your responsibility to ensure that your horse competes without prohibited substances in its system. Whatever the responsibilities or actions of others, in the end it is the athlete who can most directly influence whether or not fair play is upheld by understanding the rules that govern your discipline, and by faithfully observing them, even when nobody is watching.
High-profile Athletes must recognise how influential their example can be for others, and accept their responsibilities as role models. This applies to their actions both on and off the horse, and in the warm-up area as well as the competitive arena.
You should be aware that, according to the Rules, the Athlete is ultimately the Person Responsible (PR) if a horse that you compete with tests positive for a prohibited substance. Other individuals may be considered as Additional PRs and could potentially be sanctioned, but even if that happens, you — the Athlete — will also be held responsible for a breach of the Equine Anti-Doping and Controlled Medication Regulations and you will be disqualified and sanctioned as well. Please read the Athlete’s Guide (available in the Download and Resource Centres), where the strict liability principle is explained in full.
It is also your responsibility to ensure that every member of your support team, including stable managers and grooms, is aware of and abides by the FEI Statutes, General Regulations and Sports Rules. Please refer them to this website for all information on Clean Sport, which is presented in an easy to understand format.
There are many elements involved in Clean Sport. It isn't just a new list of prohibited substances and a new rulebook. Integrity and better judgment are also key components and there are many other important ingredients. It's all one package and the success of this important campaign depends on everyone playing their part.
Clean Sport is everyone's responsibility. It's about fair play. It's about horse welfare. It's about best practice. It is Clean Sport. Play your part.
Please familiarise yourselves with the content of this website and visit it regularly for updates. If you need more information or guidance, please email us on firstname.lastname@example.org or telephone FEI headquarters on +4121-3104747.