The World Boxing Council have confirmed that both Tyson Fury and Deontay Wilder had passed all over their drug tests, that were administered by VADA [Voluntary Anti-Doping Association] and regulated by the WBC's Clean Boxing Program.

On February 22 at the MGM Grand in Las Vegas, Fury stopped Wilder in seven rounds to capture the WBC heavyweight title.

"World Boxing Council heavyweight champion Tyson Fury, and Deontay Wilder, came out clean in the doping tests conducted by the Voluntary Anti-Doping Association as part of the successful Clean Boxing Program. We want to thank both warriors and their respective teams for their willingness to sign up for the Clean Boxing Program and demonstrate that they are both exemplary athletes, who testify to their honesty and commitment to boxing," said the WBC as part of their official statement.

There is a now a trilogy fight being targeted for the month of July, as Wilder exercised his contractual option for a third fight.

Fury believes he can still get better after his sensational triumph over Deontay Wilder and says the manner of the win shows he was right to change trainers.

Fourteen months on from contesting a thrilling draw with Wilder in Los Angeles, Fury was an emphatic victor in the rematch.

Prior to the rematch, many observers expressed surprise at Fury ending his partnership with Ben Davison, the trainer who played such a key role in helping him shed weight and return to the highest level after he had suffered from depression following his first heavyweight championship win over Wladimir Klitschko in 2015.

However, while Fury (30-0-1) praised Davison following his success against Wilder, the 31-year-old felt he had proven a point by executing an entirely different gameplan under the tuition of Javan 'SugarHill' Steward and Andy Lee.