There is a distinction between personal hygienic items, which are necessities, and cosmetics, which are luxury goods solely used for beautification. In practice, such sundries are often intermixed in retail store aisles.
Personal care products are often referred to the items like cosmetics, toothpastes, deodorants, perfumes, antiperspirants, skin protectants, mouth washes, anti-acne and anti-dandruff tablets, capsules, lotions, creams, ointments, sprays, shampoos etc.
Some “personal care products” meet the definitions of both cosmetics and drugs. This may happen when a product has two intended uses. For example, a shampoo is a cosmetic because its intended use is to cleanse the hair. An antidandruff treatment is a drug because its intended use is to treat dandruff. Consequently, an antidandruff shampoo is both a cosmetic and a drug, because it is intended to cleanse the hair and treat dandruff. Among other cosmetic/drug combinations are toothpastes that contain fluoride, deodorants that are also antiperspirants, and moisturizers and makeup marketed with sun-protection claims. Such products must comply with the requirements for both cosmetics and drugs.
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