IMPORT REQUIREMENTS FOR SHAMPOO - DOC by fjwuxn

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									                                                                   Product Market Study

THE MARKET FOR PERSONAL CARE PRODUCTS IN THE NETHERLANDS


Introduction

The Netherlands, a relatively small but rich country in the centre of Western Europe with
a population of 16.2 million, is an interesting market for exporters of personal care
products.

Personal care products are those products that fall under cosmetics (soap, shampoo,
make-up), toiletry (toothpaste, shaving products), and perfumery (perfumes, body
lotions, deodorants).

According to Colipa, the European Cosmetic, Toiletry and Perfumery Association, The
Netherlands is the 6th market in the European Union (EU) – after Germany, France, the
UK, Italy and Spain, respectively – with a share of 4 per cent in total EU sales. In terms
of population, the Netherlands ranks 9th in the EU. This indicates that the Dutch
consumer has a relatively high per capita consumption.

Total consumption of personal care products in the Netherlands during 2007 was € 2.5
billion. This translates to a per capita consumption of personal care products of € 152
during last year.

A breakdown of the total consumption of personal care products with a value of € 2.5
billion is as follows: fragrances and perfumes (15.8 per cent), decorative cosmetics
(11.8 per cent), skin care (22.7 per cent), hair care (23.1 per cent) and toiletries (26.7
per cent).


Local production and imports

Industry sources state that, except for Dutch multinational Unilever, which has a large
personal care division (both for the local market as well as for export), there are no large
cosmetics manufacturers active in the Netherlands.

Unilever‟s cosmetics and personal care division had a turnover of € 7.5 billion in 2004,
already three times the total consumption of personal care products in the Netherlands.
Unilever ranks third worldwide (according to WWD Beauty 2005) in the production of
personal care products with international brands such as Axe, Dove, Pond‟s, Lux,
Sunlight, Rexona and Vaseline.

Other multinationals were producing in the Netherlands in the past, for example German
company Beiersdorf (Nivea, Fa). Beiersdorf however ceased production in the




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Netherlands, moving their production to cheaper Eastern European countries, in line
with EU trends.

Smaller producers of niche products (for example Dr. van der Hoog Cosmetics) still
have some local production, but have increasingly started to outsource their production,
mostly to Eastern Europe and, to a lesser extent, to Asia.

A large share of cosmetics is imported, mostly from other EU countries. The value of
imports of cosmetics and personal care products into the Netherlands in 2007
amounted to € 2,224 million. Almost 85 per cent of imports were from other EU
countries.


Market Structure and Sales Channels

Dutch consumer buy most of their personal care products, about 76 per cent of last
year‟s consumption of € 2.4 billion, in supermarkets, department stores and associated
drugstores.

Leading supermarkets in the Netherlands belong to Ahold (Albert Heijn), Superunie
(C1000, Edah), Laurus (Konmar, Super de Boer) or Dirk van den Broek (Dirk, Bas van
der Heijden).

Major department stores selling personal care products are Bijnekorf (part of Maxeda),
Hema (formerly Maxeda, recent buyout by Lion Capital LLC) and V&D (Maxeda).

Drugstore chains are to be found everywhere in the Netherlands. Kruidvat and
Trekpleister are owned by AS Watson (under Hutchison Whampoa), Etos (440 stores)
is part of Dutch retail organisation Ahold.

Smaller drugstores are either privately owned, or a member of the drugstore association
DA. Their share of the market for personal care products has been decreasing
considerably in the past years.

All the above Dutch personal care retail chains do not buy directly, but use importers
and wholesalers to supply them stocks.


Private Labels in Personal Care Products

In order to be able to make more margin on the products that they sell, all Dutch
retailers in personal care have turned towards private label products. The Dutch
consumer, always known for his predilection to look for a good price/quality ratio, has
turned to private label „house brands‟, so much that some retailers make more than 25
per cent of their turnover in private label goods. Department store HEMA, since 1926,
has only sold products under its own brand



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Europe, as it happens, is by far the most important continent for private label exports,
both in terms of sales volume and value. The total turnover of private label sales in
Europe is estimated at € 320 billion in 2007. In Europe, store brands have been so
successful they‟ve often eroded the market shares of well-known brands, so-called A
brands.

The Netherlands is no exception to this. Although Dutch consumers initially were
hesitant about the quality of „house brands‟; in the past years, especially when the
Dutch supermarkets started a price war in 2002, they have embraced the private label
brands.


Market trends

The market for personal care products is very diverse. Some general trends can be
observed:

      the earlier expanded on growing consumption of private label „house brands‟;
      a general trend towards ecological and environmentally friendly products;
      continuing price pressures due to a very competitive Dutch market, possibly
       leading to outsourcing of production further away;
      hair care and skin care show almost no increase in consumption; men‟s
       grooming products grow fast (the „metrosexual‟ man);
      testing of cosmetic products on animals: forbidden in the Netherlands since
       1997, in the EU since 2004 – and will be banned for all products from anywhere
       in 2013.


Import requirements for shampoo and soap

European legislation, most importantly through the EU Cosmetics Directive
(76/768/EEC), provides the personal care products industry with guidelines to
guarantee consumer and manufacturing safety. This Directive also specifies the six
functions a cosmetic product can perform:
    to clean
    to protect
    to perfume
    to correct body odours
    to change the appearance
    to keep in good condition

Import regulations into the EU for personal care products are – mainly due to high
demands on consumer safety – very strict and very extensive.




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Below, we have given an example of all the requirements (mandatory and non-
mandatory) pertaining to soap and shampoo. Especially requirements under various EU
directives apply to a broader scope of personal care products.


EU and Dutch requirements for shampoo, HS code 33051000 and soap, HS code
34011100

I.   [Mandatory] Cosmetic products are subject to composition, packaging, labelling, and
     information requirements in order to be placed on the market in the European Union
     (EU). These requirements are enforced by means of establishing the liability of the
     manufacturer or importer for their products, requiring a notification of first importation
     and performing in-market surveillance controls.
     Council Directive 76/768/EEC (OJ L-262 27/09/1976, link to consolidated text of the
     directive http://ec.europa.eu/enterprise/cosmetics/html/consolidated_dir.htm)
     provides a general description to "cosmetic products" plus an illustrative list of
     categories to be considered as such.

     According to Article 1 of the Directive, "cosmetic product" means any substance or
     preparation 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:

       o   clean,
       o   perfume,
       o   correct body odours,
       o   change the appearance,
       o   protect,
       o   keep in good condition.

     An example of products to be considered as cosmetics is listed in Annex I to the
     Directive. As an exception, cosmetic products containing strontium and its
     compounds are excluded from the scope of the regulation.

     Requirements

     1. Composition

        Cosmetic products containing certain substances are prohibited:

            o substances listed in Annex II to the Directive, in any case and under any
              conditions (nevertheless, the presence of traces of these substances is
              allowed provided that such substances are technically unavoidable in
              good manufacturing practice and that the product does not cause damage
              to human health);



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      o substances listed in Part 1 of Annex III and Part 2 of Annex III, beyond
        the limits and outside the conditions laid down;

   Ingredients cannot be tested on animals if an alternative method has been
   validated and adopted by the European Centre for the Validation of Alternative
   Methods (ECVAM).

   Colouring agents, preservatives and UV filters that are allowed to be used as
   ingredients for cosmetic products are respectively listed in Annex IV, Annex VI
   and Annex VII to the Directive.

   Certain substances could be authorised by the Member States to be used within
   its territory for some cosmetic products. The authorisation must be limited to a
   maximum period of three years and products thus manufactured must bear a
   distinctive identification.

2. Notification of first importation

   Before placing imported cosmetic products on the EU market, the person
   responsible must indicate to the competent authority of the Member State where
   the products were initially imported the address of the manufacturer or the
   address of the importer.

3. Information availability

   The person responsible for placing imported cosmetic products on the market
   must keep the following information readily accessible at the address specified
   on the label and in the official language(s) of the Member State concerned or in a
   language accepted by its legislation:

     o qualitative and quantitative composition of the product;
     o physicochemical and microbiological specifications of the raw materials and
       the finished product;
     o method of its manufacture;
     o assessment of its safety for human health and the person responsible for
       this assessment, specifically in case of cosmetic products intended for
       children under the age of three or for exclusive use in external intimate
       hygiene;
     o existing data on undesirable effects on human health resulting from use of
       the cosmetic product;
     o proof of the effect claimed for the cosmetic product;
     o data on any animal testing performed by the manufacturer.

   In addition, certain information may be required in order to facilitate prompt
   medical treatment in case of discomforts, irritations or ailments caused by
   cosmetic products.



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4. Packaging and Labelling

  Cosmetic products can be marketed only if the cosmetic container and packaging
  bear the following information in indelible, easily legible and visible lettering:

    o The name and the address of the manufacturer or the person responsible
      for marketing the product
    o The nominal content at the time of packaging, given by weight or volume,
    o The date of minimum durability. This is not mandatory for products with a
      minimum durability of more than 30 months, which must have an indication
      of the period of time after opening for which the product can be used
      without causing any harm to the consumer. This information shall be
      indicated by the symbol given in Annex VIIIa.
    o Particular precautions to be observed in use,
    o The batch number of manufacture or the reference for identifying the
      goods. If the size of the product is too small this information may be
      indicated only on the packaging,
    o The function of the product,
    o A list of ingredients, expressed in a language easily understood by the
      consumer. To that end, the Commission has adopted the International
      Nomenclature for Cosmetic Ingredients (INCI) by Decision 96/335/EC (OJ
      L-132 01/06/1996). The heading to the ingredient list should be
      INGREDIENTS (in capitals) and perfume and flavour should be listed as
      "perfume" and "aroma" respectively. Besides manufacturers may be
      allowed the non-inclusion of one or more ingredients on the list for reasons
      of trade secrecy. However, the presence of substances, the mention of
      which is required under the column “other limitations and requirements” in
      Annex III, shall be indicated in the list irrespective of their function in the
      product.

  Member States shall ensure that the information required under (a) and (f) shall
  be made easily accessible to the public by any appropriate means, including
  electronic means. The quantitative information required under (a) to be made
  publicly accessible shall be limited to dangerous substances covered by Directive
  67/548/EEC (OJ L-196 16/08/1967).

  Where it is impracticable, for reasons of size or shape, for the particulars referred
  to in points (d) and (g), to appear in the cosmetic container or packaging, they
  can be included in an enclosed leaflet, tape or card enclosed or attached to the
  cosmetic product to which the consumer is referred either by abbreviated
  information or by the symbol given in Annex VIII.

  Additionally, Member States' legislation may require that the country of origin be
  specified for goods manufactured outside the EU, and that the particulars




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   provided for in points b, c, d, f and g be expressed at least in their own national
   or official language(s).

Applicable legislation:

   o Council Directive 76/768/EEC of 27 July 1976 on the approximation of the
     laws of the Member States relating to cosmetic products (OJ L-262
     27/09/1976)
   o Commission Directive 95/17/EC of 19 June 1995 laying down detailed rules
     for the application of Directive 76/768/EEC as regards the non-inclusion of
     one or more ingredients on the list used for the labelling of cosmetic products
     (OJ L-140 23/06/1995)
   o Commission Decision 96/335/EC of 8 May 1996 establishing an inventory and
     a common nomenclature of ingredients employed in cosmetic products (OJ L-
     132 01/06/1996)
   o Directive 2004/10/EC of the European Parliament and of the Council of 11
     February 2004 on the harmonisation of laws, regulations and administrative
     provisions relating to the application of the principles of good laboratory
     practice and the verification of their applications for tests on chemical
     substances (OJ L-50 20/02/2004)
   o Commission Communication 2004/C 278/02 regarding the competent
     authorities in the Member States for cosmetics products in relation with:
     notification of first importation (Article 7a (4)), information availability 7a (1),
     prompt medical treatment 7(3). (OJ C-278 13/11/2004)
   o Commission Communication 2004/C 278/03 regarding the competent
     authorities in the Member States for cosmetics products in relation with the
     non inclusion on the label of one or more ingredients for reasons of trade
     secrecy (OJ C-278 13/11/2004)

Additional labeling requirements for the Netherlands:
The following particulars must be written at least in Dutch:

   o   the date of minimum durability
   o   the nominal content given by weight or volume
   o   particular precautions to be observed in use; and
   o   the function of the product

Compliance with composition rules, labelling requirements and the accuracy of the
information contained in the label may be checked at any stage of the marketing
process (e.g. customs clearance, distributors warehouses, wholesalers or retailers
outlets).

Competent Authority in the Netherlands:

Voedsel en Waren Autoriteit - VWA (Food and Consumer Products Safety Authority)




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      P.O.Box 19506
      2500 CM The Hague
      The Netherlands
      Tel: (+31) 70 4484848
      Fax: (+31) 70 4484747
      E-mail: info@vwa.nl
      Website: http://www.vwa.nl


II.   [Voluntary] The Community Eco-label or "Flower logo" is the official mark in the
      European Union (EU) for products with the lowest environmental impact in a product
      range. Its aim is to promote, as well as to help consumers to identify those products
      which contribute significantly to improvements in relation to key environmental
      aspects.

      Participation on the scheme is voluntary. This means that products can be sold
      within the EU market without the Flower logo and that there are no regulations which
      oblige to apply for the Eco-label.

      According to Commission Decision 2007/506/EC (OJ L-186 18/07/2007) the product
      group „soaps, shampoos and hair-conditioners‟ comprises any rinse-off substance
      and preparation intended to be placed in contact with the epidermis and the hair
      system with a view exclusively or mainly to cleaning them or to improve the condition
      of the hair. Products specifically marketed for disinfecting or anti-bacterial use are
      not included.

      When a product is included in the product group definition and complies with the
      published Eco-label criteria, manufacturers, importers, service providers, trader or
      retailers who want to market their products in the EU, may apply for the Eco-label.

      For a product made outside the European Community, the application must be
      presented to a Competent Body of any of the Member States in which the product is
      to be or has been placed on the market.

      The application must include all relevant documentation to prove that the product
      complies with the ecological and performance criteria. The Competent Body will
      inform the applicant of the necessary documents that need to be submitted, the test
      results that must be provided, how they should be carried out, etc.

      After assessing whether the product conforms to the Eco-label criteria and that the
      application complies with the assessment and verification requirements set out in
      Commission Decision 2007/506/EC, the Competent Body will decide on the award
      the label. If the application is successful the Competent Body will conclude a
      contract with the applicant covering the terms of use of the label. Eco-labelled
      products can be marketed in all Member States.




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       Once obtained, the holder has the choice of displaying the Flower logo on any part
       of the product. It can be used from the date it is awarded until the end of the period
       of validity of the criteria.
       Applications for the award of an Eco-label are subject to payment of a fee. In
       addition, there is an annual fee for the use of the label.
       In order to be awarded the Community Eco-label, shampoo must comply with the
       criteria set out in the Annex to Commission Decision 2007/506/EC referring to:

         o   Toxicity to aquatic organism
         o   Environmentally harmful products
         o   Aerobic biodegradability
         o   Anaerobic biodegradability
         o   Fragances
         o   Dyes or colouring agents
         o   Biocides
         o   Environmentally hazardous ingredients
         o   Packaging
         o   Fitness for use
         o   Information appearing on the eco-label

       The end of the period of validity of the criteria for shampoo will be 21st June 2010.

       Applicable legislation:

         o Regulation (EC) No 1980/2000 of the European Parliament and of the Council
           of 17 July 2000 on a revised Community Eco-label Award Scheme (OJ L-237
           21/09/2000).
         o Commission Decision 2007/506/EC of 21 June 2007 establishing the
           ecological criteria for the award of the Community eco-label to soaps,
           shampoos and hair conditioners (OJ L-186 18/07/2007).

       Competent Authority in the Netherlands:

       Stichting Milieukeur - SMK (Organisation for Eco-labelling)
       P.O.Box 17186
       2502 CD The Hague
       The Netherlands
       Tel: (+31) 70 3586300
       Fax: (+31) 70 3502517
       E-mail: milieukeur@milieukeur.nl
       Website: http://www.milieukeur.nl


III.   [Mandatory, when applicable] There are additional requirements for pesticides and
       biocides when used in plant protection during the growth of natural ingredients for
       shampoo or soap.



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Directive 91/414/EEC (OJ L-230 19/08/1991) provides for the specific conditions and
procedure by which the competent authority of a Member State authorises the
placing on the market of a plant protection product in its territory.
Plant Protection Products are preparations containing one or more active
substances (chemical elements or micro-organisms including viruses) put up in the
form in which they are supplied to the user, intended to:

  o protect plants or plant products against all harmful organisms or prevent the
    action of such organisms;
  o influence the life processes of plants, other than as a nutrient, (e.g. growth
    regulators);
  o preserve plant products;
  o destroy undesired plants, parts of plants and check or prevent undesired
    growth of plants.

The Directive also applies for natural ingredients for soap or shampoo which have
been in touch with Plant Protection Products as meant in Directive.

Directive 98/8/EC (OJ L-123 24/04/1998) concerns the authorisation and the placing
on the market for use of biocidal products within Member States.

Biocidal products means active substances and preparations containing one or more
active substances, put up in the form in which they are supplied to the user, intended
to destroy, deter, render harmless, prevent the action of, or otherwise exert a
controlling effect on any harmful organism by chemical or biological means.

Directive 98/8/EC shall not apply to products falling within the scope of the other
Directives such as medicinal products for human or veterinary use, homeopathic
medicinal products, active implantable medical devices, additives, flavourings,
colours and sweeteners in foodstuffs, feedingstuffs, cosmetic products, etc.

Listing of dangerous substances and preparations:

   o ESIS (European chemicals Substances Information System) is a database
     providing general assistance and orientation about chemical products:
     http://ecb.jrc.it/esis/
   o EINECS (European Inventory of Existing Commercial Substances). The
     closed inventory of substances on the EU market: http://ecb.jrc.it/existing-
     chemicals/
   o ELINCS (European List of Notified Chemicals Substances). A list of "new"
     chemicals that have been notified after September 1981 according to the EU
     legislation: http://ecb.jrc.it/new-chemicals/
   o A consolidated electronic version of Directive 67/548/EEC and other guidance
     documents are available at Environment Directorate General website:




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         http://ec.europa.eu/environment/dansub/home_en.htm#ConsolidatedVer
         sion
       o Summaries of the legislation on “Dangerous preparations” may be found
         under         Enterprise       Directorate       General's       website:
         http://ec.europa.eu/enterprise/chemicals/legislation/dangerous/index_en
         .htm

   More information can be found at the European Commission, Directorate General
   Enterprise                            and                            Industry:
   http://ec.europa.eu/enterprise/cosmetics/index_en.htm

Exporters who want to find out what import requirements apply for their specific item in
personal care products, have two possible recourses:

      When the customs code (HS code) for the product is known, one can check with
       the                   EU                    Export                     Helpdesk
       http://exporthelp.europa.eu/thdapp/taric/TaricServlet?languageId=EN
       At this website, under the tab Requirements & Taxes, all applicable import
       requirements for a specific customs code are listed. Also, the requirements with
       regards to export documents are available.

      At the website of the Colipa (the European Cosmetic Toiletry and Perfumery
       Association), under publications, it is possible to download guidelines and EU
       directives (some for free, some against payment):
       http://www.colipa.com/site/index.cfm?SID=15588&L0=15604&OBJ=15832
       Colipa        recommendations           are        also      very       helpful:
       http://www.colipa.com/site/index.cfm?SID=15588&OBJ=14409&back=1


Trade Fairs

The most important trade fairs for cosmetics in EU are held in Germany (Cosmetica
Leipzig, 31/05/08 to 01/060/08 in Leipziger Messe –– Beauty International, March 2009,
Düsseldorf Messe), France (Beyond Beauty, 05-08/10/08, Paris Nord Villepinte) and
Italy (Cosmoprof, April 2009, Bologna Fiere).

In the Netherlands, there is an annual event each April in Amsterdam, In-Cosmetics
www.in-cosmetics.com



Compiled by MATRADE Rotterdam, May 2008

For     further information,   contact    the          Trade      Commissioner,       at
rotterdam@matrade.gov.my or at +31 10 4627759.




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                                                                             Annex A

LIST OF DUTCH IMPORTERS OF COSMETIC, HAIR, SKIN & DENTAL PRODUCTS

Strootman Group B.V.
Oudlandsedijk 10
4731 TB Oudenbosch
Netherlands
Phone : +31 165 315555
 ax : 31 165 315155
Website: http://www.strootman.com
Importer of surplus stocks in toiletries, mostly A-brands

H. van der Heijden Import BV
Westvlietweg 7
2491 EA 's-Gravenhage
Netherlands
Phone : 31 70 3018600
 ax : 31 70 3207299
Website: http://www.clean-and-easy.com
Importer, exporter and trader in perfumes, toiletries and related articles

Beauty Land
Cecil B. de Millestraat 1
1325 RV Almere
Netherlands
  obile Phone: : 31 645 731051
Website: http://www.beautyland.com
Importer/wholesaler in cosmetics

HimaLaya Natural Cosmetics B.V.
Ambachtsweg 12 A
2641 KS Pijnacker
Netherlands
Phone : 31 15 3693005
 ax : 31 15 3697344
Website: http://www.hima-laya.com
Production & import of natural cosmetics

Biohorma B.V.
Industriestraat 15
8081 HH Elburg
Netherlands
Phone : 31 525 687200
Fax : 31 525 683932
Website: http://www.biohorma.nl



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Producer and importer of homoeopathic and fytotherapeutical body care products

Dr. Van der Hoog Cosmetics bv
Zuiderweg 12
2289 BN Rijswijk
Netherlands
Phone : +31 70 3073444
 ax : 31 70 3999122
Website: http://www.dr-vanderhoog.nl
Development and marketing of skincare products

SCA Hygiëne Products Suameer B.V.
Solcamastraat 24
9262 ND Suameer
Netherlands
Phone : +31 511 466666
 ax : 31 511 464485
Website: http://www.scaafhtissue.com
Production of non-woven materials and products made thereof

BUNZL Outsourcing Services BV
Rondebeltweg 82
1329 BV Almere
Netherlands
Phone : 31 36 5478666
 ax : 31 36 5478677
Website: http://www.bunzl.nl
Hotel disposables, packaging, paper & plastic disposables, hygiene articles

Nature’s Choice B.V.
Penningweg 44
4879 AG Etten-Leur
Netherlands
Phone : 31 76 5430999
 ax : 31 76 5422114
Website: http://www.treets.com
healthware, bodycare and relaxation products, constantly searching for products that
appeal to consumer's self-consciousness and independency

Herbafarm BV
Gravin Adalaan 17
3434 DC Nieuwegein
Netherlands
Phone : 31 30 6063836
Website: http://www.herbafarm.nl
Cosmetic products, spices, tea,nature products



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Dancohr Corporation B.V.
Marconilaan 8
6003 DD Weert
Netherlands
Phone : 31 495 434668
 ax : 31 495 434699
Website: http://www.dancohr.com
Cosmetics

The Body Shop Benelux B.V.
Busplein 34
1315 KV Almere
Netherlands
Phone : 31 36 5485555
Fax : +31 36 5485566
Website: http://www.thebodyshopinternational.com
Distribution of body and hair care products on a natural basis (no animal testing) via
franchise organisation

Cosinta Service BV
Nachtegaallaan 15-17
2665 EE Bleiswijk
Netherlands
Phone : 31 10 5215522
 ax : 31 10 5215518
Website: http://www.cosinta.nl
Professional supplies to beuaty salons, skin care, make up products

Access Business Group International BV
Celsiusweg 20
5928 PR Venlo
Netherlands
Phone : 31 77 3247400
Fax : +31 77 3874722
Personal care products

Beauty Service BV
Punterweg 34
6222 NW Maastricht
Netherlands
Phone : 31 43 3633042
 ax : 31 43 3635530
Website: http://www.beautyservice.com
Cosmetics




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Biodermal BV
Keileweg 8
3027 BS Rotterdam
Netherlands
Phone : 31 10 4764566
 ax : 31 10 4765953
Website: http://www.biodermal.nl
Suntan and skincare products

Corrective Intercontinental Cosmetics B.V.
Schweitzerlaan 84-86
1187 JD Amstelveen
Netherlands
Phone : 31 20 6412986
 ax : 31 20 6473964
Website: http://www.correctivecostmetics.com
Cosmetic face, hand and body care products based on aloë vera

Diana B.V.
Jacob Obrechtstraat 13
1071 KD Amsterdam
Netherlands
Phone : 31 20 6735216
 ax : 31 20 6795936
Website: http://www.dianabv.nl
Biological care products

Emonta BV
Het Anker 9
9206 AL Drachten
Netherlands
Phone : 31 512 518085
Fax : +31 512 513982
Producer of drugstore products

Geesink International Cosmetics
Edisonstraat 35
6604 BT Wijchen
Netherlands
Phone : +31 24 6420771
Fax : +31 24 6450546

Hegron Cosmetics BV
Van IJsendijkstraat 174
1442 LC Purmerend
Netherlands



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Phone : 31 299 433789
 ax : 31 299 451045
Website: http://www.hegron.nl
Cosmetics and toiletries

Intertrade Cosmetics B.V.
Hogeweyselaan 145
1382 JK Weesp
Netherlands
Phone : 31 294 490800
  ax : 31 294 416664
Website: http://www.intertrade.nl
Beauty products and toiletries

Lever Fabergé Europe – Sourcing Unit Vlaardingen
Deltaweg 150
3133 KM Vlaardingen
Netherlands
Phone : 31 10 4606060
 ax : 31 10 4606008
Website: http://www.unilever.com

Mondial Cosmetics B.V.
Egelskoog 9 A
1822 BM Alkmaar
Netherlands
Phone : +31 72 5672050
 ax : 31 72 5641155
Website: http://www.mondialcosmetics.nl
Private label producer for decorative cosmetics

Siderius Soap Factory B.V.
Industrieweg 27-29
4214 KZ Vuren
Netherlands
Phone : +31 183 638047
Fax : +31 183 638407
Production of bath salts, guest soaps, small quantities soap bars

The Beauty Factory B.V.
De Run 4221
5503 LN Veldhoven
Netherlands
Phone : 31 40 2069509
 ax : 31 40 2065481
Website: http://www.beautyfactory.nl



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Hand- and nailcare products

V.I.P. Holland BV
Handelsweg 7
1521 NH Wormerveer
Netherlands
Phone : 31 75 6210597
Fax : +31 75 6288981
Private label producer of cosmetics

Lemoine Holland BV
Vaassenseweg 71
8166 AT Emst
Netherlands
Phone : 31 578 578888
 ax : 31 578 576141
Website: http://www.lemoineholland.com
Production and import of cosmetics

Deb Benelux BV
Minesstraat 6
5048 CK Tilburg
Netherlands
Phone : +31 13 4561915
 ax : 31 13 4562848
Website: http://www.deb.nl
Import/export/wholesale skin care products

Beauty Best
Burg. de Bordesplein 12
3135 HE Vlaardingen
Netherlands
Phone : 31 10 4346201
 ax : 31 10 4359230
Website: http://www.beautybest.nl
Cosmetics

Dutim BV
Linnaeusweg 11
2408 BX Alphen a.d. Rijn
Netherlands
Phone : 31 172 234299
 ax : 31 172 233980
Website: http://www.havena.nl
Pharmaceutical and cosmetic products




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Mikos B.V.
Cypresbaan 30
2908 LT Capelle a.d. IJssel
Netherlands
Phone : 31 10 4420366
 ax : 31 10 4582660
Website: http://www.mikos.nl
Skin care products

Fragent Excellent Products BV
Plein 1940 - 17
4331 LG Middelburg
Netherlands
Phone : 31 118 644478
Website: http://www.fragent.com
Hair, skin and body care products

Cosmara B.V.
Nijverheidsweg Noord 74
3812 PM Amersfoort
Netherlands
Phone : 31 33 4648922
 ax : 31 33 4633314
Website: http://www.cosmara.com

Konkinklijke Sanders BV
Industriepark Vliedberg 12
5251 RG Vlijmen
Netherlands
Phone : 31 73 5187187
Fax : +31 73 5187188
Website: http://www.royalsanders.nl

Mades Cosmetics BV
Tiber 88-90
2491 DK Gravenhage,'s-
Netherlands
Phone : 31 70 4190404
 ax : 31 70 4190909
Website: http://www.mades.nl
Bath and body care products

Bourjois B.V.
Boerhaavelaan 22
2713 HX Zoetermeer
Netherlands



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Phone : 31 79 3294440
 ax : 31 79 3294410
Website: http://www.bourjois.nl
Perfumes and cosmetics




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