Sarati Label Specs

Please download one of the following templates to design your artwork to:

Packaging templates:


Half-Ounce Tube Template

Two-Ounce Tube


Standard Packaging ( Airless, jars, toddles)

Stock Packaging

Acrylic Jar Templates

Frosted and White Bottle Templates

Spray Bottle Template

Tottle Templates

White Jar Template

White Mezzo Pump Templates


Labeling guidance:

The quality department at Sarati has implemented a new protocol to review and help advise our clients with their labels/display boxes. We are by no means the final authority but can help provide some guidance, with your permission.


“Proper labeling is an important aspect of putting a cosmetic product on the market. FDA regulates cosmetic labeling under the authority of both the Federal Food, Drug, and Cosmetic Act (FD&C Act) and the Fair Packaging and Labeling Act (FPLA). These laws and their related regulations are intended to protect consumers from health hazards and deceptive practices and to help consumers make informed decisions regarding product purchase.”


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.


“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.”


Be aware that promoting a product with claims that it treats or prevents disease or otherwise affects the structure or any function of the body may cause the product to be considered a drug.


California Health and Safety Code 25249.6 Required Warning. Proposition 65, the Safe Drinking Water and Toxic Enforcement Act of 1986, was enacted as a ballot initiative in November 1986. The Proposition was intended by its authors to protect California citizens and the State’s drinking water sources from chemicals known to cause cancer, birth defects or other reproductive harm, and to inform citizens about exposures to such chemicals.