Additional Services

  • Canada
  • Switzerland 
  • Formula and Labelling Review
  • The Responsible Declaration of Import
  • TradeMark registration
Additional Services


As other markets, cosmetic products that are sold in Canadian territory must comply with requirements and guidelines set by the Canadian FDA. All the products marketed in this country must be safe and not be a risk for human health. In addition, the cosmetics products are subject to comply with the Consumer Packaging and Labelling Act and the Canadian Environmental Protection Act. 

Once the product is studied and confirmed to be safe,it has to be notified on the Health Canada platform and inform that the product is going to be marketed.  


Did you know that Switzerland has introduced the ‘Cassis de Dijon principle’? This means that any cosmetic product that complies with EU cosmetic regulation can be placed on the Swiss market without any problem. Despite the harmonization, there are still some differences between both markets:

  • The EU RP won’t be responsible of complying with the Swiss cosmetic regulation. Although it is possible to put the address of the EU RP on the product packaging, the obligation of ensuring the compliance lies with the manufacturer, the importer or an agent located in the country. 
  • Can I use the EU PIFs for the Swiss cosmetic regulation? Yes, you can, but you may need to make minor changes in ingredients to comply with regulation. To summarize, except for artisanal cosmetics sold locally that are not intended for children, every cosmetic product needs to have a complete PIF (Product Information File).
  • If your cosmetic product has been notified into the CPNP portal, you won’t need to notify it again in Switzerland. And the good news is that no CFS (Certificate of Free Sales) is needed, so if your products are EU compliant, they can be freely distributed in Switzerland.

Formula and Labelling Review

This is one of the first steps of any cosmetic regulation process. A preliminary analysis is essential where a technical team reviews if there are any prohibited or restricted ingredients in the cosmetic product, so any future complication with the Health Authorities can be avoided.

The labelling helps to inform and protect consumers to prevent adverse reactions and misuse. Furthermore, having a non-compliance label may lead to recall of products from the market.

The Responsible Declaration of Import

Cosmeservice can be your importer in Spain using our own Responsible Declaration of Import for cosmetic products. We are authorized to import cosmetics from outside the European Union to Spain and we manage the process with the Spanish customs as the technical responsible. We manage all the steps of the import, ensuring that the procedure follows a logical and correct order. This way, the possible incidents, kick-backs or release of goods under customs controls will be avoided.

TradeMark registration

The trademark registration is a legal process in which a particular symbol, logo, name, or phrase used to identify a product or a service is protected by law. This step ensures that the owner of the trademark has Exclusivity to use the mark and prevent others form using it without permission.

The most well-known organizations that could do this registration are:

  • The European Union Intellectual Property Office (EUIPO)
  • The World Intellectual Property Organization (WIPO)
  • The UK Intellectual Property Office (UKIPO).


We can offer support reviewing that there is not any trademark registered before with the same or similar name that could be interfering with the registration of the new trademark. 

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Additional services?

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The Swiss regulatory authority responsible for cosmetics is the Swiss Agency for Therapeutic Products (Swissmedic). Swissmedic is responsible for ensuring that cosmetics comply with the Swiss Therapeutic Products Act (TPA) and the associated Ordinance on Cosmetic Products.

Yes, cosmetic regulations in Switzerland are similar to those in the EU. Switzerland is not a member of the EU, but it has adopted many of the same regulations and standards for cosmetics. Swiss cosmetic regulations are based on the Swiss Therapeutic Products Act and the associated Ordinance on Cosmetic Products, which are similar in many respects to the EU Cosmetics Regulation.

Cosmetic regulations in Canada and the USA have some similarities, but there are also some differences. Both countries have regulatory authorities responsible for ensuring the safety of cosmetic products and both require safety assessments of products before they can be placed on the market.

A trademark is a symbol, word, or phrase that distinguishes a product or service from those of other companies. In the cosmetics industry, trademarks can be important for building brand recognition and protecting against infringement.

The Responsible Declaration of Import (RDI) for cosmetic products must include information on the product’s composition, packaging, and labeling, as well as any relevant safety data.

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