Steve Drowne has moved to quash rumours of a jockey strike.
Speculation emerged after the Horseracing Regulatory Authority prevented Kieren Fallon, Fergal Lynch and Darren Williams from riding in Britain until after the result of any trial into conspiracy to defraud charges.
While their weighing-room colleagues have pledged full support to the banned trio, Drowne was adamant there had not even been a suggestion of a strike.
"It and it's complete fabrication - complete rubbish," he said. "We are all very much behind the lads and feel sorry for their situation,
but it's not the kind of thing you strike for and there was not even a word of a strike.
"The first thing we heard about it was these silly rumours, and I can tell you now that will never happen."
Fallon has lodged an appeal against his suspension from riding in Britain.
It will heard in Fallon's absence by the Horseracing Regulatory Authority appeal board at 5pm on Wednesday and will be chaired by former High Court judge Sir Roger Buckley.
"It is the time when his representatives and the appeal board could meet," said the HRA's Paul Struthers.
A week ago the six-times champion was charged as part of a police investigation into alleged race-fixing. Any trial in the case is not expected to be before spring 2007.
On Friday, a special panel of the HRA made an order prohibiting him from riding in races in Britain "until the conclusion of the trial or further orders".
Licensed by the Irish Turf Club, Fallon is still allowed to ride in other countries and was in action in Ireland and France over the weekend.
Fellow jockeys Fergal Lynch and Darren Williams were also charged by the City of London Police with conspiracy to defraud Betfair customers.
Williams has also lodged an appeal, but his hearing is unlikely to be heard this week.
"Darren won't be available on Wednesday afternoon so we are looking for a date next week for him," said HRA spokesman Owen Byrne.
Although Lynch has yet to appeal he is expected to follow suit before Friday's deadline. All three jockeys concerned protest their innocence.