Sarati keeps a selection of in house packaging options for smaller runs.
After years of experience our staff has compiled a list of resource companies we personally use and recommend for your labeling and packaging needs.
Clinton Packaging Company (Glass Bottles)
In today's highly competitive, ever changing market, Identipak has provided unit-dose and sampling solutions in the way of flexible film pouches.
Giving customers the truest version and aesthetics captured in their pouches translates into sales. They are a world leader in flexible die-cut pouches. With high quality printed laminates and a unique die cutting process, they have achieved an ideal and affordable sampling solution for the cosmetic and personal care industry.
Fortune 500 firms, medium-sized companies and small enterprises have turned to Identipak for design, contract packaging and secondary services due to the flexibility and the ability to deliver products of the highest quality.
The cost-effective flexible packaging solutions that enhance and differentiate their customer's product is made possible only through the outstanding relationships between the Identipak company and its sources that include: film manufactures, printers, converters and external research polymer specialists.
FDA regional offices can be contacted by anyone to help assist with specific questions in regards to labels and claims we highly recommend utilizing this resource.
We understand that the FDA website can be cumbersome to navigate and have provided specific links that help with labeling.
"Cosmetics declaring ingredients as vitamins, as for example, tocopherol, as vitamin E, convey the misleading impression that these ingredients and products offer a nutrient or health benefit and may therefore be deemed misbranded. The second edition of the CTFA Cosmetic Ingredient Dictionary, the recognized source of cosmetic ingredient names, lists vitamin ingredients by their respective chemical names."
“A product intended to be applied to the human body for cleansing, beautifying, promoting attractiveness, or altering the appearance is a cosmetic. If this product claims to accomplish these deeds through physiological activity or by changing the structure of the skin, it is also a drug. The product categories "drug" and "cosmetic" are not mutually exclusive. This is recognized in sec. 509 of the FD&C Act.
If a cosmetic is also a drug, the label must list first the established name of the drug ingredient(s) and the quantity, kind and proportion of any alcohol, in compliance with sec. 502(e) of the FD&C Act, as "Active Ingredients" and then the remaining ingredients, in compliance with § 701.3(a) or (f), as "Cosmetic Ingredients."http://www.fda.gov/Cosmetics/CosmeticLabelingLabelClaims/CosmeticLabelingManual/ucm126444.htm#clgl