When one wants to look their best with make up they may want to buy natural cosmetics. These are things that come from nature and should not normally negatively affect the skin of people. Many have been around for a very long time and are noted for their beautifying ingredients. These are derived from items such as roots, leaves, and fruits. One can find them in colorings, shampoos, and creams that help give a person a fresh sparkling appearance.
Some governmental agencies and industry watch dog groups have developed standards that a company must maintain to receive various certifications. This is true when one is involved in manufacturing of make up for human use. There are standards that must be met to be recognized as an organic producer using products readily found in nature.
There are some things that cannot be used even if nature produces it. Substances from deceased animals are not allowed. Things like collagen, fats, and oils cannot be processed into the make up.
Most people who value organic products also value animal safety in the testing of these items. A company cannot have used animals to put make up on their skin or in their eyes to see what happens. This can torment a creature and is grounds for denying a designation that what the company makes is naturally produced.
One must be careful that they are purchasing true organic products. There are companies who will say that their offerings are all natural, but they can still be chemical based products. One may want to look to see if they have been certified as organic products before purchasing to make sure they will get what they want.
When one goes out to buy natural cosmetics they want to make sure these are what the products are purported to be. One way is to see if they have been certified through some type of certifying agency in the industry. Another way is to see if they are considered organic by a governmental agency in charge of applying this recognition to products.
Vintage Ad #1,464: Rachel Perry’s Natural Skin Care Phenomenon
Image by jbcurio
Source: Alive #49, 1983