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Only the colors used in the products are regulated. The FDA only responds if a problem has repetitively been reported by consumers.
You can report cosmetics complaints on the FDA website. You can also call someone and give a verbal complaint. They have to receive many complaints for any meaningful change to occur.
Sadly, complaints direct to the manufacturer don’t have to be reported to the FDA. They also don’t have to make changes based on direct complaints.
Less than 10% of dissatisfactions are reported. Most people just throw the products away.
- Dermatologist tested just means the product was tested by a dermatologist. That doesn’t mean it was endorsed by a dermatologist.
- Fragrance free doesn’t mean there is no fragrance. The complicated chemical names don’t necessarily read like the fragrances they are.
- Botanical scented goods can train your immune system to recognize them as allergens. While it may be natural, your body may not like it. Natural fragrances can still lead to itchy, red bumps on the skin.
- Antibacterial products aren’t as good for you as you may think. Triclosan is an endocrine disruptor, messing with how the body makes and uses hormones. It’s now banned from soaps because of FDA complaints but is still found in toothpaste.
- Methylisothiazolinone (MI) is a preservative that is common in shampoo. Your immune system may see it as an allergen. It’s the most common preservative in cosmetics and the cause of many itchy, skin rashes.
Listen as Dr. Jimmy Yiannias joins Dr. Pamela Peeke to discuss how toxic many cosmetics are.
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