Adjuvia Base Cream Safety Technical References
1) Bees Wax: Drugs A-Z Pill Identifier Supplements Symptom Checker Diseases Dictionary
2) Beeswax Freeman MSDS
3) FDA Sec. 184.1973 Beeswax (yellow and white).
4) Calcium disodium EDTA Code of Federal Regulations Title 21, Volume 3 Revised as of April 1, 2019 CITE: 21CFR172.120]
5) Safety Assessment of Iodopropynyl Butylcarbamate as Used in Cosmetics Cosmetic Ingredient Review 1101 17TH STREET, NW, SUITE 412 ◊ WASHINGTON, DC 20036-4702 ◊ PH 202.331.0651 ◊ FAX 202.331.0088 ◊ CIRINFO@CIRSAFETY.org
6) Carbomer: Medically reviewed by Drugs.com. Last updated on Apr 13, 2020.
7) Cetearyl Alcohol JOURNAL OF THE AMERICAN COLLEGE OF TOXICOLOGY Volume 7, Number 3, 1988 Mary Ann Liebert, Inc., Publishers
8) Dimethicone: Product Uses and Side Effects https://thedermreview.com/dimethicone/
9) Safety Assessment of EDTA & Salts as Used in Cosmetics Cosmetic Ingredient Review 1620 L Street, NW, Suite 1200 ♢ Washington, DC 20036-4702 ♢ ph 202.331.0651 ♢ fax 202.331.0088 ♢ email@example.com
10) FDA on mineral oil: Reference ID: 3481551
- Mineral oil is an inert, chemically stable ingredient, with a long history of safe use in common topical applications. FDA permits the use of mineral oil as an active ingredient in some over-the-counter (OTC) drug product categories, including anorectal drugs, skin protectants and ophthalmic moisturizers. In addition, the FDA regulates mineral oil as a multipurpose direct food additive with specific purposes, such as in the manufacture of yeast used to make bread, or to keep dust from adhering to some grains.
- The Cosmetic Ingredient Review (CIR), an independent expert scientific panel established by the Personal Care Products Council, also has evaluated the scientific data and concluded that mineral oil is safe for use as a cosmetic ingredient at the current concentrations of use.
- The Cosmetics Directive of the European Union allows the use of mineral oil in cosmetics and personal care products with no listed restrictions
11) Astaxanthin: Multiple GRAS rulings on astaxanthin extracted from Haematococcus pluvialis for human use.
- 12) Final Report on the Safety Assessment of Glyceryl Stearate JOURNAL OF THE AMERICAN COLLEGE OF TOXICOLOGY Volume 1, Number 4, 1982 Mary Ann Liebert, he., Publishers
13) Glycerin: FDA Sec. 184.1324 Glyceryl monostearate.
14) Glycerin: FDA: Glycerin as a food additive is Generally Recognized As Safe (GRAS) US Food and Drug Administration (FDA) SCOGS (Select Committee on GRAS Substances) US Food and Drug Administration
15) Diazolidinyl Urea Prepared for NCI to support chemical nomination by Technical Resources International, Inc. under Contract No. N02-CB-07007 (09/03; 08/04)
16) Diazolidinyl Urea JOURNAL OF THE AMERICAN COLLEGE OF TOXICOLOGY Volume 9, Number 2,1990 Mary Ann Liebert, Inc., Publishers
17) Iodopropynyl Butylcarbamate Safety Assessment of Iodopropynyl Butylcarbamate as Used in Cosmetics Cosmetic Ingredient Review 1101 17TH STREET, NW, SUITE 412 WASHINGTON, DC 20036-4702 PH 202.331.0651 FAX 202.331.0088 CIRINFO@CIRSAFETY.ORG
18) Isopropyl myristate PubMed CIDs PubChem records 8042
19) Lavender oil is on the list of Essential oils considered generally safe by FDA are known as GRAS
20) Dimethicone Cosmetic Ingredient Review Safety Assessment of Dimethicone 1620 L Street, NW, Suite 1200 Washington, DC 20036-4702 ph 202.331.0651 fax 202.331.0088 firstname.lastname@example.org
21) Methylparaben Excipient (pharmacologically inactive substance) Medically reviewed by Drugs.com. Last updated on Sep 15, 2018.
22) Aloe Vera: The NCCIH clearing house: There’s some evidence that the topical use of aloe products might be helpful for symptoms of certain conditions such as psoriasis and certain rashes. Historically, aloe vera has been used for a variety of purposes, including treatment of wounds, hair loss, and hemorrhoids. Two substances from aloe vera, the clear gel and the yellow latex, are used in health products today. Aloe gel is primarily used topically (applied to the skin) as a remedy for skin conditions such as burns, frostbite, psoriasis, and cold sores. The NCCIH Clearinghouse provides information on NCCIH and complementary and integrative health approaches, including publications and searches of Federal databases of scientific and medical literature. The Clearinghouse does not provide medical advice, treatment recommendations, or referrals to practitioners.
23) Parabens: FDA: FDA scientists continue to review published studies on the safety of parabens. At this time, we do not have information showing that parabens as they are used in cosmetics have an effect on human health.
24) Petrolatum FDA GRAS Sec. 172.880 Petrolatum
25) Propylene Glycol FDA GRAS Sec. 184.1666 Propylene glycol
26) Propylparabehn FDA GRAS Sec. 184.1670 Propylparaben.
27) Safety Assessment of Iodopropynyl Butylcarbamate as Used in Cosmetics Cosmetic Ingredient Review 1101 17TH STREET, NW, SUITE 412 WASHINGTON, DC 20036-4702 PH 202.331.0651 FAX 202.331.0088 CIRINFO@CIRSAFETY.ORG
28) Stearic Acid FDA GRAS Sec. 184.1090 Stearic acid