Successfully reported this slideshow.
Food-imitating Cosmetic Products
Bath Effervescent Tablet
Bath Pearls
Bath Effervescent  Letter
Shower soap
Shower soap
Hair gel
Bath Foam
Candy Spray
Legislation <ul><li>General Product Safety Directive (GPSD) </li></ul><ul><li>Sector-specific legislation </li></ul><ul><l...
Directive 87/357/EEC <ul><li>Article 1 ( 1 ) : </li></ul>This directive applies to the products, defined in Art. 1(2), whi...
Directive 87/357/EEC <ul><li>Article 1 (2) : </li></ul>The products referred to in Art. 1(1) are those which, although  no...
Directive 87/357/EEC <ul><li>Article  4 (1): </li></ul>If a Member State takes a specific measure pursuant to Art. 2 and 3...
Possible Approach <ul><li>Decision tree </li></ul><ul><li>Appending methods </li></ul><ul><li>Panel of experts </li></ul><...
Decision Tree Non Food product posse s s a form, odour, colour, appearance, packaging which confuses them with foodstuffs ...
Decision Tree Could the product give a reason for a danger? No danger, no action No Is there a basis for the potential ris...
Is there a base for the potential risk? Other Chemical pneumonia Perforation Poisoning Suffocation Could the product give ...
Appending methods <ul><li>Small parts cylinder test according to EN 71-1 </li></ul><ul><li>GC-MS analysis for assessment o...
Table of significance 5 6 4 5 Minimal number of attributions of imitation product Number of experts
Thank you for your atten tıon ?
Upcoming SlideShare
Loading in …5
×

Food Imitating Cosmetic Products

1,156 views

Published on

Presentation of Dutch system concerning Food Imitating Products presented in Ankara

  • Be the first to comment

  • Be the first to like this

Food Imitating Cosmetic Products

  1. 1. Food-imitating Cosmetic Products
  2. 2. Bath Effervescent Tablet
  3. 3. Bath Pearls
  4. 4. Bath Effervescent Letter
  5. 5. Shower soap
  6. 6. Shower soap
  7. 7. Hair gel
  8. 8. Bath Foam
  9. 9. Candy Spray
  10. 10. Legislation <ul><li>General Product Safety Directive (GPSD) </li></ul><ul><li>Sector-specific legislation </li></ul><ul><li>Directive 87/357/EEC – Concerning products which, appearing to be other than they are, endanger the health or safety of consumers </li></ul>
  11. 11. Directive 87/357/EEC <ul><li>Article 1 ( 1 ) : </li></ul>This directive applies to the products, defined in Art. 1(2), which, appearing to be other than they are, endanger the health or safety of consumers. Exceptions : products not confused with foodstuffs, jewellery, small wares (e.g. caps, ringlets obtained in do-it-yourself shop), household chemicals with childproof cap
  12. 12. Directive 87/357/EEC <ul><li>Article 1 (2) : </li></ul>The products referred to in Art. 1(1) are those which, although not foodstuffs , posses s a form , odour , colour , appearance , packaging , labelling, volume or size, such that it is likely that consumers, especially children, will confuse them with foodstuffs and in consequence place them in their mouths, or suck or ingest them, which might be dangerous and cause, for example, suffocation , poisoning , or the perforation or obstruction of the digestive tract .
  13. 13. Directive 87/357/EEC <ul><li>Article 4 (1): </li></ul>If a Member State takes a specific measure pursuant to Art. 2 and 3, it shall inform the Commission thereof. It shall give a description of the product and the grounds for its decision .
  14. 14. Possible Approach <ul><li>Decision tree </li></ul><ul><li>Appending methods </li></ul><ul><li>Panel of experts </li></ul><ul><li>Table of significance </li></ul><ul><li>Databank </li></ul>
  15. 15. Decision Tree Non Food product posse s s a form, odour, colour, appearance, packaging which confuses them with foodstuffs ? Could a consumer, especially young children, confuse the product with foodstuff and put the product (entirety or partially) in the mouth, suck or swallow it? Should the product comply with the Toy Directive? No Food-imitating Product No action No danger No action Use Toy Directive No No Yes Yes Yes No
  16. 16. Decision Tree Could the product give a reason for a danger? No danger, no action No Is there a basis for the potential risk (e.g. data bank, jurisprudence)? Violation of Directive 87/357/EEC Could the potential risk be founded by experts in the organisation? (In those cases where it is not possible to find a basis (“the grey area”) information could be retrieved from e.g. producer, RIVM, NVIC, other…..) Yes Yes Yes No No No danger, no action e.g. pneumonia due to small parts Other Risks e.g. due to detergents or thin viscous oils Chemical pneumonia e.g. due to sharp parts (Does the product have dangerous projections or could these arise?) Perforation e.g. due to solvents, poisoning components etc. Poisoning e.g. due to small parts (Does the product, or loose parts, pass the test with the cylinder for small parts according to EN 71-1?) Suffocation
  17. 17. Is there a base for the potential risk? Other Chemical pneumonia Perforation Poisoning Suffocation Could the product give a reason for a danger? Should the product comply with the Toy Directive? Could the product be confused with foodstuff? Is the product misleading in relation to appearance, packaging and or labelling? Does the product have a misleading colour? Does the product have a misleading odour? Does the product have a misleading form? Yes / No / Unknown Does the product comply with on or more of the following conditions: Food-imitating Product:
  18. 18. Appending methods <ul><li>Small parts cylinder test according to EN 71-1 </li></ul><ul><li>GC-MS analysis for assessment of poisoning or chemical pneumonia </li></ul><ul><li>Determination presence of detergent </li></ul><ul><li>Surface tension to ground chemical pneumonia </li></ul><ul><li>Viscosity measurement to ground chemical pneumonia </li></ul><ul><li>Tension test according to EN 71-1 </li></ul><ul><li>Drop test according to EN 71-1 </li></ul>
  19. 19. Table of significance 5 6 4 5 Minimal number of attributions of imitation product Number of experts
  20. 20. Thank you for your atten tıon ?

×