Broomball athlete suspended for presence of cannabis
13 June 2017
The Canadian Center for Ethics in Sport (CCES) announced today that Alanna Montague, a broomball athlete, received a two-month sanction for an anti-doping rule violation. The athlete's urine sample, collected during in-competition doping control on April 5, 2017, revealed the presence of cannabis.
The presence of cannabis, classified as a " specified substance " on the 2017 Prohibited List, is considered an adverse analytical finding when the urinary concentration exceeds 150 ng / mL. Under the rules of the Canadian Anti-Doping Program (CADP), an athlete facing a first violation involving a " specified substance " may seek to have the sanction reduced to a reprimand. Based on CCES 'assessment of the athlete's degree of fault, the CCES proposed a two-month period of ineligibility.
In response to the CCES 'notification of the adverse analytical finding, Ms. Montague, waived her right to a hearing and accepted the violation and a sanction of two months ineligibility from sport. Since the athlete, who resides in Windsor, Ontario, is ineligible to participate in any sport with the CADP, Including training with teammates.
In compliance with rule 7.10 of the CADP, a copy of the CCES can be found at www.cces.ca/canadian-sport-sanction-registry .
The CCES is an independent, national, not-for-profit organization with a responsibility to administer the CADP. Under the CADP rules, the CCES announces publicly every anti-doping rule violation. We recognize that we can make a great difference for individuals, communities and our country. We are committed to working collaboratively to activate a value-based and principle-driven sport system; Protecting the integrity of sport from the negative forces of doping and other unethical threats; And advocating for sport that is fair, safe and open to everyone.
- Tags: Anti-Doping | Canadian Anti-Doping Program (CADP) | Canadian Centre for Ethics in Sport (CCES) | Governance | Regulation | Snowboarding