There are also 13 horses nominated for the All-Star Mile, a $ 6 million run for the first time on March 16 with a popular vote of 10 out of 14 starters.
Weir has 11 horses nominated for running on Saturday at Caulfield and Thursday with horses at Pakenham and Cranbourne.
Victorian police questioned Weir on Wednesday after seizures occurred in dawns on his stables. Images taken during secret surveillance during the probe were presented.
However, he was later released free of charge, and his stable told owners that it is customary to prepare horses before autumn carnival.
On Thursday morning, Racing Victoria CEO Giles Thompson stressed that it is up to the managers to determine whether the coach should be suspended and said that the assumption of innocence must be given to all parties.
However, race industry participants are concerned about the prospect of a Weir-trained runner winning The All Star Mile or any prized races that are questioned over the next two months while his practices are being explored.
Victoria race commissioners are aware of the frustration of horse owners due to the uncertainty surrounding future Weir, but will act on evidence and on their own timeline.
As the investigation began seriously in August, integrity officials had enough time to consider the implications of any investigation.
Meanwhile, Racing NSW released Darren Weir, stating why she should accept the nominations of horses she had passed for races in NSW after a Wednesday police attack on his property.
In the Racing NSW statement, the demonstration report was issued to protect the image and integrity of racing in NSW.
Weir nominated a Golden Slipper horse to run at Rosehill in Sydney's autumn carnival.
NSW race director Peter Vaysla said that Weir will have the opportunity to answer.
"Racing NSW is in record time and once again says that integrity and wellbeing in this industry is the most important thing, so no interest in individuals should outweigh the public's confidence in the integrity and welfare of the industry.
"It is important that the image, interests, and integrity of the thoroughbreds in New South Wales are not jeopardized, while Mr. Weir's behavior is further investigated."
Peter Ryan is a sports reporter in the age of AFL, horse and other sports.