Would baby lotions or creams, such as sun block, be subject to the phthalates limits?
A7: Such products are not considered “child care articles,” which, by definition, involve only the facilitation of sleep, feeding, sucking or teething, so they would not be subject to the phthalates limits. Q8: Do art materials have to be tested for phthalates? A8: Art materials are not considered toys and are therefore exempt from the phthalates limits, unless the product itself or the finished product which is created from the use of those materials is primarily of play value. Art materials are subject to LHAMA requirements. Q9: Do pellets used in plush toys need to be tested for phthalates? In other words, do inaccessible parts require testing? A9: Currently, there are no exemptions for inaccessible parts. Compliance is required for all parts, whether accessible or inaccessible. Q10: Are there any materials that are exempt from phthalates testing? A10: The CPSC has said that the following materials do not normally contain phthalates and, therefore, might not require testing or certi