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A cosmetic product shall mean any substance or mixture intended to be placed in contact with the various external parts of the human body (epidermis, hair system, nails, lips and external genital organs) or with the teeth and the mucous membranes of the oral cavity with a view exclusively or mainly to cleaning them, perfuming them, changing their appearance and/or correcting body odours and/or protecting them or keeping them in good condition (Regulation (EC) No. 1223/2009, Article 2).
The CPNP is the online notification system for cosmetic products, created for the implementation of Regulation (EC) No 1223/2009 of the European Parliament and of the Council on cosmetic products. This Regulation requires that the responsible persons and, under certain circumstances, the distributors of cosmetic products submit through the CPNP some information about the products they place or make available on the European market. The CPNP is making this information available electronically to the Competent Authorities (for the purposes of market surveillance, market analysis, evaluation and consumer information) and to the Poison Centres or similar bodies established by Member States (for the purposes of medical treatment) (source: http://ec.europa.eu/consumers/sectors/cosmetics/files/pdf/cpnp_new_en.pdf ).
Biocidal products are used to control unwanted organisms that are harmful to human or animal health, or that cause damage to human activities. These harmful organisms include pests (e.g. insects, rats or mice) and microorganisms (e.g. moulds or bacteria) (Source: http://ec.europa.eu/health/biocides/policy/). The Biocidal Product Regulation (BPR, Regulation (EU) 528/2012) concerns the placing on the market and use of biocidal products, which are used to protect humans, animals, materials or articles against harmful organisms, like pests or bacteria, by the action of the active substances contained in the biocidal product (source: https://echa.europa.eu/regulations/biocidal-products-regulation).
Covering a wide range of products, from simple bandages or sticking plasters to the most sophisticated X-ray equipment, the medical devices sector plays a crucial role in the diagnosis, prevention, monitoring and treatment of diseases. It also helps improve the quality of life of those with disabilities (source: https://ec.europa.eu/growth/sectors/medical-devices_en). Very similarly as with cosmetic products, manufacturers or owners of medical devices outside of the EU market need to have a European Authorised/Authorized Representative. That was required in March 2010 by directive 2007/47/EC. Registration needs to be done through the organization MHRA (http://www.mhra.com/).
The letters ‘CE’ appear on many products traded on the extended Single Market in the European Economic Area (EEA). They signify that products sold in the EEA have been assessed to meet high safety, health, and environmental protection requirements. When you buy a new phone, a teddy bear, or a TV within the EEA, you can find the CE mark on them. CE marking also supports fair competition by holding all companies accountable to the same rules (source: https://ec.europa.eu/growth/single-market/ce-marking_en).
As an addition to a normal diet, food business operators market food supplements, which are concentrated sources of nutrients (or other substances) with a nutritional or physiological effect. Such food supplements can be marketed in “dose” form, such as pills, tablets, capsules, liquids in measured doses, etc. The objective of the harmonised rules on those products in Directive 2002/46/EC is to protect consumers against potential health risks from those products and to ensure that they are not provided with misleading information (source: http://ec.europa.eu/food/safety/labelling_nutrition/supplements/index_en.htm).
For food supplements the legislation for coming on to the market of European countries, depends on each country by itself. Each country has its own demands regarding registration of food supplements. Some have literally no demands what so ever, some need to have some forms filled, other demand registration on their specified web site.
If you are in business, you have a trade mark. It's the way your customers identify you. Your trade mark differentiates your products from everyone else's and encapsulates your values. It may be your most valuable asset (source: https://euipo.europa.eu/ohimportal/en/trade-marks-basics). Trade mark needs to be registered with the EUIPO system, here you can find their website:
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