x
x
x
x

Mon, July 06, 2020

UK Anti-Doping (UKAD) v Jesse Patton

UK Anti-Doping (UKAD) v Jesse Patton

A decision in the case of UK Anti-Doping (UKAD) v Jesse Patton has been published by the National Anti-Doping Panel (NADP).

On 24 September 2019 Mr Jesse Patton, a rugby union player from Wales, provided a urine Sample Out-of-Competition at an Ystalyfera RFC training session. The urine Sample returned Adverse Analytical Finding for five metabolites of Metandienone. Mr Patton was subsequently charged with a breach of ADR 2.1 for the Presence of Prohibited Substances or its Metabolites or Markers in his Sample.

The NADP Tribunal, consisting of Michelle Duncan, Blondel Thompson and Peter Sever, found an Anti-Doping Rule Violation had been committed contrary to ADR 2.1. They imposed a period of Ineligibility of four years, running from 08 November 2019 until midnight on 07 November 2023.

A copy of the full decision can be accessed via the related links tab on the right-hand side.

The National Anti-Doping Panel (NADP) is the United Kingdom’s independent tribunal responsible for adjudicating anti-doping disputes in sport. It is operated by Sport Resolutions and is entirely independent of UK Anti-Doping who is responsible for investigating, charging and prosecuting cases before the NADP.

Share

Recent News Articles

Tue, October 04, 2022

Report into NWSL finds abuse was “systemic”

An independent investigation has found that abuse and misconduct is “systemic” in the National Women’s Soccer League, and that the league, teams and the governing U.S. Soccer body failed to adequately protect players.

Read More

Fri, September 30, 2022

Women’s rights group calls for Iran to be kicked out of Qatar World Cup

Women’s rights group Open Stadiums has called on FIFA to kick Iran out of this year’s World Cup in Qatar because of the country’s treatment of women. 

Read More

Thu, September 29, 2022

Denmark to tone down World Cup kit in protest against Qatar’s human rights record and treatment of migrant workers

Denmark will wear a toned down kit for the World Cup in Qatar as a form of protest against the country’s human rights record and treatment of migrant workers. 

Read More