The athlete biological passport (ABP) is an innovative advancement in the fight against doping. In close cooperation with the World Anti-Doping Agency (WADA) and our Canadian sport partners, the Canadian Centre for Ethics in Sport (CCES) has begun implementing the ABP in Canada.

The passport is a turning point in the fight against doping. It is part of the continuous effort to eliminate doping from Canadian sport.

What is new about this approach to anti-doping is that:

  • It draws upon important new scientific methods of indirect detection.
  • It uses sophisticated statistical tools to interpret results.
  • It uses a sequence of tests to provide a longitudinal profile thus creating for each athlete a specific  reference range for biological variables in urine and blood.
What is an Athlete Biological Passport (ABP)?
Is the biological passport concept currently being used?
Does this mean I will be tested more often?
When will samples be collected? By whom?
Will the Athlete Biological Passport replace traditional anti-doping testing?
How does this fit with current provisions of the CADP?
How are individual reference ranges established and reviewed?
What is being profiled in my blood?
What impact does this have on the whereabouts regulations?
What is the reason for the two-hour waiting period? How will this impact the athlete?
Does sample collection have to be at no advanced notice?
Who will have access to the profiles?
How will CCES ensure medical confidentiality?
Will CCES always collect a blood sample and a urine sample from me now that the ABP program has started?
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