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FEI Prohibited Substances List
The intention of the FEI Prohibited Substance List is to ensure that the performance of horses competing under the FEI Regulations is not affected by Prohibited Substances, and consequently, to ensure fair play in competition and to maintain the welfare of the horse.
The Prohibited Substances List is comprehensive and detailed. It allows athletes and their advisors to clearly identify substances they might normally use out of competition which however, are not allowed while competing, referred to as Controlled Medication Substances. It also helps to identify the substances which are not permitted for use in horses at all times, referred to as Banned Substances. It should also be highlighted that any other substance with a similar chemical structure or similar biological effect(s) than the substances present on the list are also considered as pertaining to the list. Riders should therefore work closely with their veterinarians when administering any substances. 
The concept of one detailed List mirrors the approach taken by the World Anti-Doping Agency (WADA) with regard to human athletes. We recommend you review this section of the FEI website regularly for changes in the Prohibited Substances List. For your information, after any change, a notice period is given before it comes into effect. After this period, sanctions for positive detections will be applied. 
The Equine Prohibited Substances List first came into force on 5 April 2010. The substances on the Equine Prohibited List are subject to annual review by the FEI List Group. The List review process is continuous and results in the publication of an updated list at least 90 days before it becomes effective on 1 January each year.
Permitted Substances of interest to equine feed industry
The following substances are not currently listed on the FEI Prohibited Substances List and may be used during events:

  • B-vitamins, amino acids and electrolytes. These susbstances may be given to horses in the oral form and in many cases this is still the preferred route of administration. However in some circumstances a veterinarian may prefer to administer them intravenously or intramuscularly. 
  • Preventative or restorative joint therapies. Many of these products in the oral form (chondroitin, glucosamine, etc.) can be given inhe ora form and in many cases this is the preferred route of administration. However in some circumstances a veterinarian may prefer to administer joint restorative therapy intravenously or intramuscularly. 

The FEI however cautions athletes, trainers, grooms and veterinarians against the use of herbal medications, tonics, oral pastes and products of which the detailed ingredients and quantitative analysis are unknown and could therefore contain one or more Prohibited Substances.  Moreover, the persons administering a herbal or so-called natural product to a horse or pony for health reasons or to affect its performance, who have been informed that the plant of origin or its ingredients do not violate the FEI regulations, may have been misinformed. The use of any herbal or natural product to affect the performance of a horse or pony in a calming (tranquillizing) or an energizing (stimulant) manner is expressly forbidden by the FEI regulations. The use of a calming product during competition may also have important safety consequences.

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