Plans have been revealed by the International Wheelchair Rugby Federation (IWRF) to launch its own Hall of Fame.
A consultation document has been launched to oversee the project, with a committee chaired by Brad Mikkelsen, a man called the "quad father" of the sport in the United States, with assistance from Germany’s Jens Sauerbier, chair of the IWRF Athlete Council.
The document outlines a timetable for the submission of nominations and subsequent selection processes.
It is planned to set up a Hall of Fame Committee that will oversee the introduction of new inductees.
Potential candidates will be able to be nominated by any IWRF member organisation when calls for nominations are officially announced.
Each Hall of Fame member will have a lifetime right to vote.
Wheelchair rugby, originally known as murderball, and quad rugby in the US, was created to be a sport for persons with quadriplegia in 1976 by five Canadian wheelchair athletes, Gerry Terwin, Duncan Campbell, Randy Dueck, Paul LeJeune and Chris Sargent, in Winnipeg.
Featuring a mixed team, it was introduced as a demonstration sport in the Paralympic Games at Atlanta 1996 and became a full medal event in Sydney four years later when the US beat Australia 32-31 in the final.
Since then, New Zealand won at Athens 2004, the US at Beijing 2008 and Australia at London 2012 and Rio 2016.