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California 65 Test

Product introduction: Certification Content SummaryProposition 65, the California Safe Drinking Water and Toxic Enforcement Act, was voted overwhelmingly unanimously by California residents in November 1986. The proposal is implemented by the Environmental Health Hazard Assessment Agency (OEHHA) under the California Environmental Protection Agency (Cal/EPA).The proposal requires that individuals engaged in the business of buying and selling with 10 or more employees (unless otherwise exempted) must put clear and reasonable warnings on products containing chemicals known to be carcinogenic or reproductively toxic label to avoid contact with humans, and these chemicals must not be released into drinking water. Consumer product warnings can be placed directly on the product label or in a prominent place near the product in the store.Proposition 65 lists some 800 chemicals that have been identified by California authorities as either carcinogenic or toxic to reproduction. This list of chemicals includes a wide range of naturally occurring and man-made chemicals, including additives or ingredients used in pesticides, common household products, food, drugs, dyes or solvents. They can be used in manufacturing and construction, or they can be by-products of chemical processes, such as motor vehicle exhaust. Listed chemicals include tobacco smoke, metals (eg: lead, cadmium and nickel) and organic chemicals (eg phthalates: BBP, DBP, DEHP, DIDP, DnHP, etc., and polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons: benzos pyrene, etc.).California Proposition 65 (1)It has been more than 20 years since California Proposition 65 was enacted, and it has always adhered to the purpose of reducing exposure to toxic chemicals.It allows California residents to eliminate carcinogens and reproductively toxic chemicals from consumer products and industries. Since the formulation of Proposition 65, numerous lawsuits regarding toxic chemicals in consumer products have emerged in California, leading to the implementation of a series of restrictions throughout the United States. Proposition 65, the California Safe Drinking Water and Toxic Enforcement Act, was voted overwhelmingly unanimously by California residents in November 1986. The proposal is implemented by the Environmental Health Hazard Assessment Agency (OEHHA) under the California Environmental Protection Agency (Cal/EPA). The proposal requires that individuals engaged in the business of buying and selling with 10 or more employees (unless otherwise exempted) must put clear and reasonable warnings on products containing chemicals known to be carcinogenic or reproductively toxic label to avoid contact with humans, and these chemicals must not be released into drinking water. Consumer product warnings can be placed directly on the product label or in a prominent place near the product in the store.Table 1 Typical examples of warning labelsWarning example'WARNING: This product contains a chemical known to the State of California to cause cancer.'Contains a chemical known to damage the reproductive system: 'WARNING: This product contains a chemical known to the State of California to cause birth defects or other reproductive harm.' chemicals that can cause reproductive damage).Proposition 65 lists some 800 chemicals that have been identified by California authorities as either carcinogenic or toxic to reproduction. This list of chemicals includes a wide range of naturally occurring and man-made chemicals, including additives or ingredients used in pesticides, common household products, food, drugs, dyes or solvents. They can be used in manufacturing and construction, or they can be by-products of chemical processes, such as motor vehicle exhaust.Listed chemicals include tobacco smoke, metals (eg: lead, cadmium and nickel) and organic chemicals (eg phthalates: BBP, DBP, DEHP, DIDP, DnHP, etc., and polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons: benzos pyrene, etc.). Once a chemical is placed on the Proposition 65 list, manufacturers and distributors will have one year to implement the warning and 20 months to end the release of the chemical to drinking water sources. After this date, governments or individual enforcers, including individuals or organizations representing the public interest, can take legal action against those who do not meet the standards.In the list of about 800 chemical substances listed, lead-containing consumer products have received considerable attention over the past few years. Lead was classified as a reproductive toxicant in 1987 and a carcinogen in 1992. It affects almost all organs of the human biological system, including the central nervous system (which can lead to dementia), and other symptoms include anemia, loss of appetite, abdominal pain, constipation, insomnia, irritability, headaches, and fatigue. In children, lead can also affect physical growth and intellectual development.Item Product/Material Court Motion Number/MethodLead (cadmium) content requirements1. Copper container with welded partsSuch as: copper plate, planting pot, capsule pot, pool against the wall, flower pot, saucer, etc.Marin County Court Motion No. CV 064425Lead: 200 ppm2. PVC flexible cordSuch as: polyvinyl chloride PVC sheath, thermoset plastic coating and/or thermoplastic wire and cable sheath (except for products that are not frequently touched)San Francisco Motion Numbers CGC-07-460934 and CGC-06-449269Lead≦300ppm3. CosmeticsFor example: Lipstick and lip gloss ACSC motion number RG 07325184Lead≦0.35 ppm (lipstick and lip gloss)Lead≦0.5 ppm (other cosmetics)4. Bicycle PVC materialExample: Handles and Cables San Francisco Bill CGC-06-454917Lead ≦ 300 ppm (wheel diameter 20 inches)Lead ≦ 30 ppm (Wheel diameter ≦ 20 inches)5. Aluminum CookwareSan Francisco Motion Number CGC-06-456750Lead ≦ 6 ppb (average sampling at least 6)Item Product/Material Court Motion Number/MethodLead (cadmium) content requirements6. Food and Beverage PVC Soft ContainersFor example: Lunch Boxes and Warmers San Francisco Bills CGC-05-444522 and CGC-05-444524Lead ≦ 200 ppm (inner layer)Lead ≦ 600 ppm (outer layer)7. Polyvinyl chloride PVC material on bicycleSuch as: cables, bicycle equipment, chain equipment, undercarriage equipment, locks, tool boxes, pliers, screwdrivers, pedal equipment, open wrenches, rakes, wheel equipment, wrenches and frame equipmentSan Francisco Motion No. CGC-05-440721Lead≦200ppm8. Polyvinyl chloride PVC/ neoprene and/or other plastic clothingSuch as: raincoats San Francisco bills CGC-05-440570 and CGC-03-427020Lead≦30ppm9. Food/Beverage GlasswareExamples: glasses, cans, beer glasses, shot glasses, trays, saucers, plates, condiments, water bottles, bowls, mugs and saucersSan Francisco Motion No. CGC-05-440811a) NIOSH 9100 (exterior trim)Lead≦1.0mgCadmium≦8.0mgb) EPA 3050B (exterior trim, excluding rim area of cup mouth)Lead≦600ppmCadmium≦4800ppmc) C927 (cup edge area)Lead≦200ppmCadmium≦800ppmWhether a product is subject to a) or b) depends on:1) Children's products must comply with a)2) In addition, products with external decoration in the rim area of the cup must also meet the10. JewelrySuch as: ornaments worn by people: anklets, necklaces, brooches, bracelets, earrings and hair accessoriesAlameda County Court Proposition No. RG04-162075 (California Proposition 1681 'Leaded Jewelry', Pavley, 2006Lead content requirements depend on its material composition and product type11. Polyvinyl chloride PVC or neoprene coating in sports products and weightsExample: Handle San Francisco Court Motion No. CFC-02-403328Lead≦200ppmNotes:≦ = less than or equal toppm = parts per million...ppb = parts per billion…μg = microgram
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Certification Content Summary

Proposition 65, the California Safe Drinking Water and Toxic Enforcement Act, was voted overwhelmingly unanimously by California residents in November 1986. The proposal is implemented by the Environmental Health Hazard Assessment Agency (OEHHA) under the California Environmental Protection Agency (Cal/EPA).

The proposal requires that individuals engaged in the business of buying and selling with 10 or more employees (unless otherwise exempted) must put clear and reasonable warnings on products containing chemicals known to be carcinogenic or reproductively toxic label to avoid contact with humans, and these chemicals must not be released into drinking water. Consumer product warnings can be placed directly on the product label or in a prominent place near the product in the store.

Proposition 65 lists some 800 chemicals that have been identified by California authorities as either carcinogenic or toxic to reproduction. This list of chemicals includes a wide range of naturally occurring and man-made chemicals, including additives or ingredients used in pesticides, common household products, food, drugs, dyes or solvents. They can be used in manufacturing and construction, or they can be by-products of chemical processes, such as motor vehicle exhaust. Listed chemicals include tobacco smoke, metals (eg: lead, cadmium and nickel) and organic chemicals (eg phthalates: BBP, DBP, DEHP, DIDP, DnHP, etc., and polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons: benzos pyrene, etc.).

California Proposition 65 (1)

It has been more than 20 years since California Proposition 65 was enacted, and it has always adhered to the purpose of reducing exposure to toxic chemicals.

It allows California residents to eliminate carcinogens and reproductively toxic chemicals from consumer products and industries. Since the formulation of Proposition 65, numerous lawsuits regarding toxic chemicals in consumer products have emerged in California, leading to the implementation of a series of restrictions throughout the United States.

 

加州65测试

Proposition 65, the California Safe Drinking Water and Toxic Enforcement Act, was voted overwhelmingly unanimously by California residents in November 1986. The proposal is implemented by the Environmental Health Hazard Assessment Agency (OEHHA) under the California Environmental Protection Agency (Cal/EPA). The proposal requires that individuals engaged in the business of buying and selling with 10 or more employees (unless otherwise exempted) must put clear and reasonable warnings on products containing chemicals known to be carcinogenic or reproductively toxic label to avoid contact with humans, and these chemicals must not be released into drinking water. Consumer product warnings can be placed directly on the product label or in a prominent place near the product in the store.

Table 1 Typical examples of warning labels

Warning example

'WARNING: This product contains a chemical known to the State of California to cause cancer.'

Contains a chemical known to damage the reproductive system: 'WARNING: This product contains a chemical known to the State of California to cause birth defects or other reproductive harm.' chemicals that can cause reproductive damage).

Proposition 65 lists some 800 chemicals that have been identified by California authorities as either carcinogenic or toxic to reproduction. This list of chemicals includes a wide range of naturally occurring and man-made chemicals, including additives or ingredients used in pesticides, common household products, food, drugs, dyes or solvents. They can be used in manufacturing and construction, or they can be by-products of chemical processes, such as motor vehicle exhaust.

Listed chemicals include tobacco smoke, metals (eg: lead, cadmium and nickel) and organic chemicals (eg phthalates: BBP, DBP, DEHP, DIDP, DnHP, etc., and polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons: benzos pyrene, etc.). Once a chemical is placed on the Proposition 65 list, manufacturers and distributors will have one year to implement the warning and 20 months to end the release of the chemical to drinking water sources. After this date, governments or individual enforcers, including individuals or organizations representing the public interest, can take legal action against those who do not meet the standards.

In the list of about 800 chemical substances listed, lead-containing consumer products have received considerable attention over the past few years. Lead was classified as a reproductive toxicant in 1987 and a carcinogen in 1992. It affects almost all organs of the human biological system, including the central nervous system (which can lead to dementia), and other symptoms include anemia, loss of appetite, abdominal pain, constipation, insomnia, irritability, headaches, and fatigue. In children, lead can also affect physical growth and intellectual development.

Item Product/Material Court Motion Number/Method

Lead (cadmium) content requirements

1. Copper container with welded parts

Such as: copper plate, planting pot, capsule pot, pool against the wall, flower pot, saucer, etc.

Marin County Court Motion No. CV 064425

Lead: 200 ppm

2. PVC flexible cord

Such as: polyvinyl chloride PVC sheath, thermoset plastic coating and/or thermoplastic wire and cable sheath (except for products that are not frequently touched)

San Francisco Motion Numbers CGC-07-460934 and CGC-06-449269

Lead≦300ppm

3. Cosmetics

For example: Lipstick and lip gloss ACSC motion number RG 07325184

Lead≦0.35 ppm (lipstick and lip gloss)

Lead≦0.5 ppm (other cosmetics)

4. Bicycle PVC material

Example: Handles and Cables San Francisco Bill CGC-06-454917

Lead ≦ 300 ppm (wheel diameter > 20 inches)

Lead ≦ 30 ppm (Wheel diameter ≦ 20 inches)

5. Aluminum Cookware

San Francisco Motion Number CGC-06-456750

Lead ≦ 6 ppb (average sampling at least 6)

Item Product/Material Court Motion Number/Method

Lead (cadmium) content requirements

6. Food and Beverage PVC Soft Containers

For example: Lunch Boxes and Warmers San Francisco Bills CGC-05-444522 and CGC-05-444524

Lead ≦ 200 ppm (inner layer)

Lead ≦ 600 ppm (outer layer)

7. Polyvinyl chloride PVC material on bicycle

Such as: cables, bicycle equipment, chain equipment, undercarriage equipment, locks, tool boxes, pliers, screwdrivers, pedal equipment, open wrenches, rakes, wheel equipment, wrenches and frame equipment

San Francisco Motion No. CGC-05-440721

Lead≦200ppm

8. Polyvinyl chloride PVC/ neoprene and/or other plastic clothing

Such as: raincoats San Francisco bills CGC-05-440570 and CGC-03-427020
Lead≦30ppm

9. Food/Beverage Glassware
Examples: glasses, cans, beer glasses, shot glasses, trays, saucers, plates, condiments, water bottles, bowls, mugs and saucers
San Francisco Motion No. CGC-05-440811

a) NIOSH 9100 (exterior trim)
Lead≦1.0mg
Cadmium≦8.0mg

b) EPA 3050B (exterior trim, excluding rim area of cup mouth)
Lead≦600ppm
Cadmium≦4800ppm
c) C927 (cup edge area)
Lead≦200ppm
Cadmium≦800ppm

Whether a product is subject to a) or b) depends on:
1) Children's products must comply with a)
2) In addition, products with external decoration in the rim area of the cup must also meet the

10. Jewelry
Such as: ornaments worn by people: anklets, necklaces, brooches, bracelets, earrings and hair accessories
Alameda County Court Proposition No. RG04-162075 (California Proposition 1681 'Leaded Jewelry', Pavley, 2006
Lead content requirements depend on its material composition and product type

11. Polyvinyl chloride PVC or neoprene coating in sports products and weights

Example: Handle San Francisco Court Motion No. CFC-02-403328
Lead≦200ppm
Notes:
≦ = less than or equal to
ppm = parts per million...
ppb = parts per billion…
μg = microgram

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