Arizona fans remember all too well that Trier sat for the first 19 games of the 2016-17 season after traces of a banned substance were found in his blood stream.
A year ago, Trier tested positive for the PED in the preseason and wasn't cleared until January 20.
His second-biggest problem is that the detail of this circumstance does not fit easily into a headline or tweet.
According to Arizona, the test returned a quantity of the substance that was "minuscule by scientific standards" and was actually left over from his previous positive performance-enhancing drug test. Trier was suspended in fall 2016 after testing positive for a PED, which he was reportedly given unknowingly following a vehicle crash the previous summer. The Wildcats have three regular season games remaining after their game in Corvallis.
"The amount detected was miniscule by scientific standards and appears to be a remnant of a substance, which the NCAA agreed, Allonzo had unknowingly ingested in 2016". He is the second-leading scorer in the Pac-12 this season, behind freshman teammate DeAndre Ayton.
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The Wildcats are appealing the decision and are "hopeful" Trier can regain his eligibility.
Trier was one of the best players in the country last season, averaging 17 points, 5 rebounds and almost 3 assists per game.
He reportedly took a drug given to him by a relative after he was involved in a vehicle accident between his freshman and sophomore seasons, unaware it contained the banned substance.
Trier was suspended for the first 19 games of the 2016-17 as a result of his failing a drug screening that the school alluded to in Thursday's announcement. It seems a little odd that a banned substance from a year ago would still be in his system without him having ingested anything new. Hard to put that back in a bottle.