THG, or "the clear", was the premier doping product supplied by Conte's Bay Area Laboratory Co-Operative (Balco), the California-based sports supplement firm which would become more famous for its sideline in performance-enhancing drugs.
All of the substances Chambers was taking are listed in former Balco boss Conte's letter, as are the schedules for their use and the amounts that were administered.
Conte has told BBC Sport this combination of drugs, which was put together with the 2003 World Championships in mind, was the "most sophisticated doping program in the history of sport".
The document, which reads like a cheat's charter, reveals:
• Chambers was taking THG, a testosterone/epitestosterone cream, blood-boosting drug EPO, human growth hormone, insulin, a "wakefulness agent" called modafinil and liothryonine, a synthetic form of thyroid hormone. Conte lists the brand names and amounts used of each drug.
Balco mastermind Conte believes it sometimes takes a thief to catch a thief
• The majority of these substances were used in "three weeks on, one week off" cycles through the winter, which is when sprinters do the bulk of their strength training. They would be taken - usually on Monday, Wednesday and Friday - in conjunction with an intense weight-lifting programme.
• While Chambers was using THG, which was designed to be undetectable, fast-acting testosterone would also have passed most tests. Oral testosterone clears the system in less than a week and testosterone creams and gels even faster.
• Athletes to this day, Conte claims, are using "duck and dodge" tactics to get away with cheating. These include filling up their mobile phones with bogus messages so they cannot be reached by the testers and putting misleading information on their "whereabouts" form.
• Cheats skip tests whenever they are worried about a possible fail. As they are allowed three misses in an 18-month period, this amounts to two free passes. Conte believes the missed-test allowance should be reduced to one.
• Not enough no-notice testing is done during the off season, according to Conte. He says more than half of all out-of-competition testing should be done between 1 October and the end of year, when cheats are most likely to be doping. Despite his calls for action, the majority of testing is still done during the competitive season.
Chambers, who completed his two-year ban in 2005, has never before revealed the details of his doping program but has promised Scott full disclosure when they meet.
But what may prove more useful to Scott - and whoever replaces him as Britain's anti-doping tsar when the new National Anti-Doping Organisation is set up later this year - is access to Conte himself.
I have more information I would like to provide but I will leave that for another time
Chambers, who impressively claimed a 60m silver medal at the World Indoor Championships in March, has remained close to Conte and still receives nutritional advice from him.
The 57-year-old American, who served a four-month prison sentence for conspiracy to distribute steroids and money laundering, is determined to reinvent himself as a poacher-turned-gamekeeper. He is also back in the sports supplements business, although this time they are legal.
Conte, who is now free to travel after serving a two-year probation period, says he is willing to fly to London to help UK Sport improve its detection methods.
"I have provided detailed information to both Usada (United States Anti-Doping Agency) and Wada (World Anti-Doping Agency) in attempt to help them establish more effective testing policies and procedures," said Conte.
"I certainly have more information I would like to provide to the British authorities but I will leave that for another time."
Chambers, who has just completed a month-long trial with rugby league side Castleford, has returned to sprint training with a view to competing in the British trials for this summer's Olympics in Beijing.
Any success in those trials, however, will be hollow unless he can overturn the lifetime ban imposed upon him by the British Olympic Association.
A decision on whether Chambers will challenge that ban in the High Court is believed to be imminent.
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