The use of steroids in injection was banned many years ago because it caused life-threatening side effects in the majority of the population. Steroid use in sports is now forbidden, although use of illegal drugs remains a problem in some sports.What happened next?After the scandal at the Olympics, steroid use was heavily regulated, steroids injection side of effects. "A lot of the time, you see a lot of sports federations, sports scientists and sports medicine specialists take a lot of steps to try to get the problem under control," said Nada Alimani, a medical officer at the London 2012 Organising Committee for the Olympic Games.How did the Olympics turn out, side effects of steroids injection?The International Olympic Committee (IOC) was responsible for the selection of the London Organising Committee, which was set up in February 2012 and is responsible for planning, organising and hosting the athletes and staff of the Olympics. "The IOC was the first entity, after the Olympic Committee, to take steps to control this issue," said Salim Osman, coordinator for Team Sports in Qatar, steroid side effects in adults. "If you're an athlete at the 2012 Olympic Games in London, you know how different it was. You see the amount of security, the amount of people coming, all the different aspects of the IOC. You're able to judge whether these are the right steps that were taken, side effects of steroids injection."What can athletes do to keep themselves safe?At the beginning of the 2012 Olympic Games in London, a list of substances which were banned during the previous Games was released. The list included a number of performance-enhancing drugs, which were also known as "date rape", side effects of anabolic steroids in females. In the days after the announcement that this list was released, numerous athletes claimed they had taken steroids during the Olympics, anabolic steroids legal definition. The list also included two banned substances: dihydrotestosterone, which is created during the production of the male sex hormone testosterone, and methylprednisolone, which is a male hormone also produced during production of testosterone. Methylprednisolone, also known as Ritalin, is banned during the Olympic Games only as a prescription drug used to treat attention deficit hyperactivity disorder. Dihydrotestosterone is banned during the Games, but it can be used in sporting activities, although only in small doses, side effects of steroids for inflammation.What other measures have been taken?Organisers of the 2012 Games have done a number of things to try to address the doping problems, including creating the Anti-Doping and Medical Services Programme in the 2010 Winter Olympic Games in Vancouver. Under the programme, athletes must submit all medical documents relating to their doping to the IOC at least 72 hours before the Games.