We know Tiger Woods isn't exactly a family man, but if the superstar were somehow doping as well as being a dope, well, that'd be even more shocking.
As if the #1 golfer's life weren't spiraling out of control already, a doctor who treated Woods now finds himself accused of providing athletes with steroids.
The New York Times reports that Dr. Anthony Galea was recently found with human growth hormone and Actovegin, in his bag at the U.S.-Canada border.
Using, selling or importing Actovegin, a drug extracted from calf's blood, is illegal in the United States. He was arrested in Toronto by Canadian police.
The FBI opened an investigation based in part on the medical records found on Galea's computer relating to several professional, unnamed athletes.
Commenting on the investigation, Galea told the Times "it would be impossible" for investigators to have found material linking his athletes to PEDs.
Here's where Tiger Woods fits in. Galea has developed a blood-spinning technique - platelet-rich plasma therapy - to help speed post-surgery recovery.
According to the newspaper, Dr. Anthony Galea visited Woods' home in Florida at least four times in February and March to provide that platelet therapy after Woods' agents were concerned by his slow recovery from June 2008 knee surgery.
Asked about Woods' involvement with Galea, agent Mark Steinberg told the newspaper in an e-mail: "I would really ask that you guys don't write this? If Tiger is NOT implicated, and won't be, let's please give the kid a break."