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Consumer Product Safety

Consumer Product Prohibitions and Regulations under the Canada Consumer Product Safety Act

Purpose

The purpose of this document is to inform stakeholders and the Canadian public of the regulatory activities that were taken to ensure that all existing prohibitions and regulations related to consumer products, previously under the Hazardous Products Act (HPA), continued under the new Canada Consumer Product Safety Act (CCPSA).

Annexes 1 and 2 are detailed "crosswalks" that show the transfer of items from the HPA Schedule I (Parts I and II respectively) to the CCPSA. All items in these Annexes are linked to the corresponding Justice Canada webpages for ease of reference.

Generally, regulations are continued from one Act to a replacement Act by operation of paragraph 44(g) of the Interpretation Act (IA). This paragraph provides that regulations made under a repealed enactment (in this case: Part I of the HPA) remain in force and are deemed to have been made under a new enactment (the CCPSA) that replaces the repealed one in so far as they are not inconsistent with the new enactment. For many of the consumer product regulations, the IA directly transferred the regulations from the HPA to the CCPSA without any amendments (e.g. the Hazardous Products (Tents) Regulations).

Although it has been repealed, references within regulations now under the CCPSA to Schedule I to the HPA are still valid by virtue of the IA. For example, the reference to Item 24 of Part II of Schedule I to the HPA by section 2 of the Hazardous Products (Charcoal) Regulations continues to be a reference to the text of this Item (i.e., "Charcoal for use in domestic cooking or heating") despite the fact that Schedule I to the HPA has been repealed. To see the HPA as it read on June 19th, 2010 (the day prior to the coming into force of the CCPSA and repeal of Part I and Schedule I to the HPA) please see the Next link will take you to another Web site Justice Canada website.

There were also a number of amendments made to various Regulations due to differences in how the CCPSA and HPA are structured; without these amendments, the direct transfer of certain consumer product regulations would have resulted in regulatory gaps. For example, under the HPA, the import, advertising or sale of a regulated product had to be specifically authorized. The CCPSA regime, by contrast, does not require authorization but imposes specific requirements and prohibitions on regulated consumer products. Therefore, some regulations had to be amended while others were repealed and replaced as part of their transfer to the CCPSA. In addition, some of the prohibitions previously under the HPA had to be prescribed into new regulations under the CCPSA. More information on these amendments is available below under the heading "Certain Prohibitions and Regulations were transferred from the HPA to the CCPSA". In addition, please see the Next link will take you to another Web site Canada Gazette website for the official publication of these amendments.

It is important to note that these regulatory activities did not result in any new regulatory requirements for industry. Furthermore, protection of the health and safety of Canadians was maintained throughout the transfer process.

Background

The CCPSA came into force on June 20, 2011. It established legislative and regulatory requirements to help protect the public by addressing dangers posed by unsafe consumer products.

The objective of the new legislation is to modernize and strengthen product safety laws by overhauling existing rules to further protect the health and safety of Canadians. The CCPSA has enhanced the federal government's ability to take action when consumer products pose, or are likely to pose, a danger to human health or safety. Additionally, the CCPSA gives the Government the power to order recalls on products that are found to be unsafe.

Prior to June 20, 2011, the HPA consisted of three Parts. Part I of the HPA dealt with consumer products and referenced Schedule I which consisted of two Parts (i.e., Schedule I, Part I and Schedule I, Part II). Part II of the HPA deals with the Controlled Products Regulations and Ingredient Disclosure List. They set out the supplier label and material safety data sheet requirements for the Workplace Hazardous Materials Information System (WHMIS) in Canada. Part III deals with administration and enforcement of the HPA. It is important to note that Part II and Part III of the HPA were not repealed when the CCPSA came into force. Parts II and III currently remain in force.

Certain Prohibitions and Regulations were transferred from the HPA to the CCPSA

Part I of Schedule I to the HPA itemized prohibited products (completely prohibited or prohibited with conditions). For example:

  • Baby walkers are prohibited under all conditions and are not allowed to be imported, sold, or advertised in Canada.  
  • Toys are prohibited if certain conditions are not met. For example, if a toy contains excessive levels of lead or emits a sound over 100 decibels, it is prohibited.

Part II of Schedule I to the HPA itemized products for which there were restrictions. These products were referred to as regulated products, and each regulation had specific requirements.

The CCPSA contains a list of prohibited products (Schedule 2); however, it does not specifically have a list of regulated products. To see all Regulations under the authority of the CCPSA please visit the CCPSA Next link will take you to another Web site Justice Canada webpage and scroll down to the heading "Regulations made under this Act".

When the CCPSA came into force, the Items (consumer products) listed in Parts I and II of Schedule I to the HPA were repealed. Under the current CCPSA, these Items are addressed as follows:

Prohibited Items (previously under Part I of Schedule I to the HPA)

Thirty-one prohibited Items previously under Part I of Schedule I to the HPA are now either prohibited or regulated under the CCPSA, and these Items are:

  • Listed on Schedule 2 to the CCPSA;
  • Incorporated into an existing Regulation via a regulatory amendment;
  • Incorporated into Regulations that repealed and replaced Regulations; or
  • Prescribed in new Regulations if there were no previously existing Regulations.

Two prohibited Items under Part I of Schedule I to the HPA were not transferred to the CCPSA.

See Annex 1 for a complete listing of where these Items are currently found under the CCPSA.

Restricted (Regulated) Items (previously under Part II of Schedule I to the HPA)

The thirty-six regulated Items previously under Part II of Schedule I to the HPA are now regulated under the CCPSA (note that some Regulations address multiple repealed restricted Items):

  • Twenty product-specific Regulations were transferred without amendments pursuant to paragraph 44(g) of the IA.
  • Two product-specific Regulations were amended to ensure the existing requirements and prohibitions continued under the CCPSA.

In addition, the Department made amendments to two Regulations to address recommendations made by the Standing Joint Committee for the Scrutiny of Regulations. These ensured that inconsistencies between the English and French text and other non-substantive issues in the Regulations were corrected.

See Annex 2 for a complete listing of where these Items are currently found under the CCPSA.

Prohibited Items from Part I of Schedule I to the HPA that were not transferred to the CCPSA

For the reasons described below, the following two Items from Part I of Schedule I to the HPA were not transferred to the CCPSA: 

  • 1) Item 36: Any mechanism that resembles or is intended to resemble a "clock-bomb"

Item 36 of Part I of Schedule I to the HPA was not transferred to the CCPSA because the product in itself is not and will not likely be a danger to the health and safety of the public. Any danger that may arise from these mechanisms is due to their illegal use, and the use or misuse of these products is a matter more closely associated with regulating peace and order. The criminal use of imitation bombs or replica explosive devices is currently prohibited under the Criminal Code.

  • 2) Item 41: Cigarettes that do not meet certain flammability standards

Item 41 of Part I of Schedule I to the HPA was not transferred to the CCPSA because this prohibition is currently regulated under the Cigarette Ignition Propensity Regulations made under the Tobacco Act. However, subsection 4(2) of the CCPSA recognizes that cigarette ignition propensity can be regulated under the CCPSA.

Contact

For more information, please contact Consumer Product Safety at CCPSA-LCSPC@hc-sc.gc.ca.

References

Annex 1: Crosswalk of the Transfer of Items from Part I of Schedule I to the Hazardous Products Act to the Canada Consumer Product Safety Act

Crosswalk of the Transfer of Items from Part I of Schedule I
Next link will take you to another Web site Part I of Schedule I to the Hazardous Products Act Canada Consumer Product Safety Act

1. Next link will take you to another Web site Jequirity beans (abrus precatorius) or any substance or article made from or including jequirity beans in whole or in part.

Next link will take you to another Web site Schedule 2, Item 1

2. Furniture and other articles for children that are painted with a surface coating material that contains lead compounds of which the total lead content is more than 600 mg/kg.

Incorporated in the Next link will take you to another Web site Surface Coating Materials Regulations

3. Yo-yo type balls and similar products made of a soft and pliable material and consisting of at least a ball or an object of any other shape that is attached to a stretchable cord, whether or not of the same material, that is capable of extending to at least 500 mm in length.

Incorporated in the Next link will take you to another Web site Toys Regulations

4. Products that are made in whole or in part of textile fibres -- other than products included in items 5 and 13 of this Part and items 14, 25, 26, 29, 30, 31.1, 32, 40 and 46 of Part II of this schedule -- and that, when tested in accordance with the Canadian General Standards Board standard CAN/CGSB 4.2 NO. 27.5-94 entitled Textile Test Methods - Flame Resistance - 45° Angle Test - One Second Flame Impingement, as amended from time to time, have a time of flame spread of either of the following:

  1. 3.5 seconds or less, if the product does not have a raised fibre surface; or
  2. 4 seconds or less, if the product has a raised fibre surface and exhibits ignition or fusion of its base fibres.

Prescribed in the Next link will take you to another Web site Textile Flammability Regulations (new)

5. Children's sleepwear -- other than products included in item 40 of Part II of this schedule -- in sizes up to and including size 14X that, when tested in accordance with the Canadian General Standards Board standard CAN/CGSB 4.2 NO. 27.5-94 entitled Textile Test Methods - Flame Resistance - 45° Angle Test - One Second Flame Impingement, as amended from time to time, have a time of flame spread of 7 seconds or less.

Incorporated in the Next link will take you to another Web site Children's Sleepwear Regulations

6. Spectacle frames that, in whole or in part, are made of or contain cellulose nitrate.

Next link will take you to another Web site Schedule 2, Item 2

7. Toys, equipment and other products for use by a child in learning or play that are, in whole or in part, made of or impregnated with celluloid or cellulose nitrate, other than Ping Pong balls.

Incorporated in the Next link will take you to another Web site Toys Regulations

8. Toys, equipment and other products for use by a child in learning or play that contain any of the following substances:

  1. carbon tetrachloride or any substance containing carbon tetrachloride,
  2. methyl alcohol or any substance containing more than 1 per cent weight to volume of methyl alcohol,
  3. petroleum distillates or any substance containing more than 10 per cent weight to volume of petroleum distillates,
  4. benzene,
  5. turpentine or any substance containing more than 10 per cent weight to volume turpentine,
  6. boric acid or salts of boric acid, or
  7. ethyl ether,

where the substance can, under reasonably foreseeable circumstances, become accessible to a child or where the substance is a filling that may be released on breakage or leakage. |

Incorporated in the Next link will take you to another Web site Toys Regulations

9. Toys, equipment and other products for use by a child in learning or play that have had a surface coating material applied to them that contains any of the following substances:

  1. [Repealed, SOR/2005-110, s. 2]
  2. total lead in excess of 600 mg/kg;
  3. any compound of antimony, arsenic, cadmium, selenium or barium introduced as such if more than 0.1 per cent of such compound dissolves in five per cent hydrochloric acid after stirring for ten minutes at 20oC; or
  4. any compound of mercury introduced as such.

Incorporated in the Next link will take you to another Web site Toys Regulations

10. Toys, equipment and other products for use by a child in learning or play that

  1. make or emit noise exceeding one hundred decibels measured at the distance that the product ordinarily would be from the ear of the child using it;
  2. contain plant seeds as pellets for making noise, where the product is intended for use by a child of less than three years of age; or
  3. contain plant seeds as stuffing material.

Incorporated in the Next link will take you to another Web site Toys Regulations

11. Kite strings made of a material that is a conductor of electricity.

Next link will take you to another Web site Schedule 2, Item 9

12. Baby walkers that are mounted on wheels or any other device permitting movement of the walker and that have an enclosed area supporting the baby in a sitting or standing position so that their feet touch the floor, thereby enabling the horizontal movement of the walker.

Next link will take you to another Web site Schedule 2, Item 3

13. Bedding, except mattresses, that is made in whole or in part of textile fibres and that, when tested in accordance with the Canadian General Standards Board standard CAN/CGSB 4.2 NO. 27.5-94 entitled Textile Test Methods - Flame Resistance - 45° Angle Test - One Second Flame Impingement, as amended from time to time, has a time of flame spread of 7 seconds or less, if the bedding either

  1. does not have a raised fibre surface; or
  2. has a raised fibre surface and exhibits ignition or fusion of its base fibres.

Prescribed in the Next link will take you to another Web site Textile Flammability Regulations (new)

14. Products for babies, including teethers, soothers and pacifiers, that are put in the mouth when used and that contain a filling that has in it a viable micro-organism.

Next link will take you to another Web site Schedule 2, Item 4

15. Structural devices that position feeding bottles to enable babies to feed themselves therefrom while unattended.

Next link will take you to another Web site Schedule 2, Item 5

16. Polycarbonate baby bottles that contain 4,4' - isopropylidenediphenol (bisphenol A).

Next link will take you to another Web site Schedule 2, Item 15

17. [Repealed, SOR/2009-109, s. 1]

Not Applicable

18. Pencils and artists' brushes that have had a surface coating material applied to them that contains more than 600 mg/kg of total lead.

Incorporated in the Next link will take you to another Web site Surface Coating Materials Regulations

19. Ice hockey helmets that do not meet the requirements of Canadian Standards Association standard CAN/CSA-Z262.1-M90, entitled Ice Hockey Helmets, as amended from time to time.

Prescribed in the Next link will take you to another Web site Ice Hockey Helmet Regulations (new)

20. Products for protecting the face of ice hockey and box lacrosse players that do not meet the requirements of Standard CAN 3-Z262.2-M78, Face Protectors for Ice Hockey and Box Lacrosse Players, a standard of the Canadian Standards Association, published in English in December, 1978 and in French in June, 1979.

Prescribed in the Next link will take you to another Web site Face Protectors for Ice Hockey and Box Lacrosse Players Regulations (new)

21. Toys, equipment and other products for use in blowing balloons by a child that contain any aromatic, aliphatic or any other organic solvent, which solvent or any vapour therefrom may, during or as a result of the normal use of the product, be released directly into the mouth.

Incorporated in the Next link will take you to another Web site Toys Regulations

22. [Deleted, SOR/2001-270, s. 3]

Not Applicable

23. Disposable metal containers that contain a pressurizing fluid composed in whole or in part of vinyl chloride and that are designed to release pressurized contents by the use of a manually operated valve that forms an integral part of the container.

Next link will take you to another Web site Schedule 2, Item 6

24. [Deleted, SOR/93-235, s. 2]

Not Applicable

25. [Deleted, SOR/2001-270, s. 4]

Not Applicable

26. Liquids containing polychlorinated biphenyls for use in microscopy, including immersion oils but not including refractive index oils.

Next link will take you to another Web site Schedule 2, Item 7

27. Kites that are, or contain any decorative or functional part or component that is, made of uninsulated metal that

  1. has a maximum linear dimension in excess of 150 mm (6 inches), or
  2. is plated or otherwise coated with a conductive film whose maximum linear dimension exceeds 150 mm (6 inches),

and that is separated from adjacent conductive areas by a non-conductive area of less than 50 mm (2 inches).

Next link will take you to another Web site Schedule 2, Item 8

28. [Repealed, SOR/2007-259, s. 2]

Not Applicable

29. Candles that are designed in such a manner that, when lighted and subsequently extinguished by any means, they re-ignite spontaneously.

Prescribed in the Next link will take you to another Web site Candles Regulations (new)

30. Products made in whole or in part of textile fibres, intended for use as wearing apparel, that are treated with or contain tris (2,3 dibromopropyl) phosphate as a single substance or as part of a chemical compound.

Next link will take you to another Web site Schedule 2, Item 10

31. Any substance used to induce sneezing, whether or not called "sneezing powder", that contains

  1. 3,3′-dimethoxybenzidine (4,4′-diamino-3,3′-dimethoxybiphenyl) or any of its salts;
  2. plant products derived from the genera Helleborus (hellebore), Veratrum album (white hellebore) or Quillaia (Panama Wood);
  3. protoveratrine or veratrine; or
  4. any isomer of nitrobenzaldehyde.

Next link will take you to another Web site Schedule 2, Item 11

32. Cutting oils and cutting fluids, for use in lubricating and cooling the cutting area in machining operations, that contain more than 50 micrograms per gram of any nitrite, when monoethanolamine, diethanolamine or triethanolamine is also present.

Next link will take you to another Web site Schedule 2, Item 12

33. [Repealed, SOR/2009-192, s. 1]

Not Applicable

34. Urea Formaldehyde based thermal insulation, foamed in place, used to insulate buildings.

Next link will take you to another Web site Schedule 2, Item 13

35. Devices for use in motor vehicles for the purpose of restraining infants, which devices do not meet the requirements of Schedule 4 to the Motor Vehicle Restraint Systems and Booster Cushions Safety Regulations.

Incorporated in the Next link will take you to another Web site Restraint Systems and Booster Seats for Motor Vehicles Regulations

36. Any type of mechanism that

  1. resembles or is intended to resemble a bomb;
  2. is composed of a clock attached to or intended to be attached to an object that simulates an explosive, as defined in the Explosives Act; and
  3. is advertised, sold or imported as a consumer product.

Not Transferred

37. [Repealed, SOR/2007-259, s. 3]

Not Applicable

38. [Deleted, SOR/2001-270, s. 5]

Not Applicable

39. Lawn darts with elongated tips.

Next link will take you to another Web site Schedule 2, Item 14

40. [Repealed, SOR/2007-259, s. 4]

Not Applicable

41. Cigarettes that, when tested in accordance with the method set out in the regulations, do not meet the requirements of the flammability standard set out in the regulations.

Not transferred; however, section 4(2) recognizes that cigarette ignition propensity can be regulated under the Act.

42. Jewellery that is produced, sized, decorated, packaged, advertised or sold in a manner that appeals primarily to a child under 15 years of age -- except merit badges, medals for achievement or other similar objects normally worn only occasionally -- and that contains more than 600 mg/kg of total lead and more than 90 mg/kg of migratable lead, when tested using practices that are in accordance with the principles set out in the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development's document entitled OECD Principles of Good Laboratory Practice, Number 1 of the OECD Series on Principles of Good Laboratory Practice and Compliance Monitoring, ENV/MC/CHEM(98)17, the English version of which is dated January 21, 1998 and the French version of which is dated March 6, 1998.

Prescribed in the Next link will take you to another Web site Children's Jewellery Regulations (new)

Annex 2: Crosswalk of the Transfer of Items from Part II of Schedule I to the Hazardous Products Act to the Canada Consumer Product Safety Act

Crosswalk of the Transfer of Items from Part II of Schedule I
Next link will take you to another Web site Part II of Schedule I to the Hazardous Products Act Canada Consumer Product Safety Act

1. Chemical products as defined in the Consumer Chemicals and Containers Regulations, 2001.

Next link will take you to another Web site Consumer Chemicals and Containers Regulations, 2001

2. Containers as defined in the Consumer Chemicals and Containers Regulations, 2001.

Next link will take you to another Web site Consumer Chemicals and Containers Regulations, 2001

3. Glass doors and enclosures, as defined in the Glass Doors and Enclosures Regulations.

Next link will take you to another Web site Glass Doors and Enclosures Regulations

4. Corded window covering products, as defined in the Corded Window Covering Products Regulations.

Next link will take you to another Web site Corded Window Covering Products Regulations

4.1. [Repealed, 1997, c. 13, s. 63]

Not Applicable

5. [Deleted, SOR/88-557, s. 2]

Not Applicable

6. to 11. [Repealed, SOR/2001-270, s. 6]

Not Applicable

12. [Repealed, SOR/2008-89, s. 2]

Not Applicable

13. Toys, equipment and other products for use by a child in learning or play that

  1. are packaged in flexible film bags;
  2. are operated electrically;
  3. are or are likely to be used by a child of less than three years of age and have a component that is separable;
  4. have exposed metal edges;
  5. have embedded in them a wire frame or structure;
  6. are made, in whole or in part, of plastic that would, on breaking, expose sharp edges;
  7. have exposed wooden surfaces, edges or corners;
  8. are made, in whole or in part, of glass;
  9. have fasteners used in their construction;
  10. have a folding mechanism, bracket or bracing;
  11. contain, as an integral part, a spring-wound driving mechanism capable of injuring a child's finger, other than construction toys;
  12. contain a projectile component, other than a rocketry component, capable of causing a puncture wound;
  13. are so designed and constructed that they
    1. are large enough for a child to enter or be placed therein, and
    2. can be closed by a lid or door;
  14. are stationary and intended to bear the weight of a child;
  15. contain a surface, part or substance that during reasonably foreseeable use will or may become heated;
  16. contain a toxic substance other than a toxic substance named in item 8 of Part I of this Schedule;
  17. contain a corrosive substance, irritant or sensitizer; or
  18. are or are likely to be used by a child of less than three years of age and are made of or contain any plastic material.

Next link will take you to another Web site Toys Regulations

14. Dolls, plush (raised fibre) toys and soft toys that have

  1. a fastening in them to attach parts, clothing or ornamentation;
  2. any stuffing in them;
  3. eyes or a nose the greatest dimension of which is 32 mm (1 1/4 inches) or less;
  4. an outer covering consisting in whole or in part of a flat or raised fibre textile material or natural fur;
  5. exposed surfaces consisting in whole or in part of yarn of spun staple or bulked continuous filament form;
  6. hair or mane, or simulated hair or simulated mane, consisting of material other than yarn described in paragraph (e); or
  7. a squeaker, reed, valve or similar device.

Next link will take you to another Web site Toys Regulations

15. Pull and push toys that have shaft-like handles that are 10 mm (3/8 inch) or less in diameter.

Next link will take you to another Web site Toys Regulations

16. Toy steam engines.

Next link will take you to another Web site Toys Regulations

17. Finger paints.

Next link will take you to another Web site Toys Regulations

18. Rattles.

Next link will take you to another Web site Toys Regulations

19. Elastics intended for attaching toys, equipment or other products for use by a child in learning or play across a baby carriage, crib or playpen.

Next link will take you to another Web site Toys Regulations

20. Batteries for use in or with any toy, equipment or other product for use by a child in learning or play.

Next link will take you to another Web site Toys Regulations

20.1. Glazed ceramics and glassware, within the meaning of the Glazed Ceramics and Glassware Regulations.

Next link will take you to another Web site Glazed Ceramics and Glassware Regulations

21. [Deleted, SOR/98-175, s. 2]

Not Applicable

22. Science education sets and their replacement chemicals as defined in the Science Education Sets Regulations.

Next link will take you to another Web site Science Education Sets Regulations

23. Matches.

Next link will take you to another Web site Hazardous Products (Matches) Regulations

24. Charcoal for use in domestic cooking or heating.

Next link will take you to another Web site Hazardous Products (Charcoal) Regulations

25. Standard cribs, portable cribs and cradles.

Next link will take you to another Web site Cribs, Cradles and Bassinets Regulations

26. Playpens (play yards) for children.

Next link will take you to another Web site Playpens Regulations

27. Pacifiers and similar products for babies that are put in the mouth when used, except pacifiers described in item 14 of Part I of this schedule.

Next link will take you to another Web site Hazardous Products (Pacifiers) Regulations

28. Kettles for household use that release lead into water boiled therein.

Next link will take you to another Web site Hazardous Products (Kettles) Regulations

29. Carpets, carpeting (including carpet tiles), mats, matting and rugs (other than those that are one-of-a-kind, or Oriental rugs) that are made in whole or in part of textile fibres, that have not been treated with a fire retardant, and that when any sample thereof, consisting of 48 specimens measuring not less than 23 cm by 23 cm (approximately 9 inches by 9 inches) each, is tested in accordance with

  1. the normal sequential sampling plan set out in the Standard for Flammability of Soft Floor Coverings -- Sampling Plans, being standard 4-GP-155 established by the Canadian Government Specifications Board, published in January, 1974, and
  2. method 27.6 of the Canadian Standard Textile Test Methods, being standard 4-GP-2 established by the Canadian Government Specifications Board, published in November, 1971,

the sample has a rate of flammability failure in excess of the rate permitted by standard 4-GP-155 for that sampling plan.

Next link will take you to another Web site Hazardous Products (Carpet) Regulations

30. Carpets, carpeting (including carpet tiles), mats, matting and rugs (other than those that are one-of-a-kind, or Oriental rugs) that are made in whole or in part of textile fibres, that have been treated with a fire retardant, and that when any sample thereof, consisting of 48 specimens measuring not less than 23 cm by 23 cm (approximately 9 inches by 9 inches) each, is

  1. subjected to method 30.2 of the Canadian Standard Textile Test Methods, being standard 4-GP-2 established by the Canadian Government Specifications Board, published in November, 1971,
  2. tested in accordance with the normal sequential sampling plan set out in the Standard for Flammability of Soft Floor Coverings -- Sampling Plans, being standard 4-GP-155 established by the Canadian Government Specifications Board, published in January, 1974, and
  3. tested in accordance with method 27.6 of the Canadian Standard Textile Test Methods, being standard 4-GP-2 established by the Canadian Government Specifications Board, published in November, 1971,

the sample has a rate of flammability failure in excess of the rate permitted by standard 4-GP-155 for that sampling plan.

Next link will take you to another Web site Hazardous Products (Carpet) Regulations

31. Surface coating materials as defined in section 1 of the Surface Coating Materials Regulations.

Next link will take you to another Web site Surface Coating Materials Regulations

31.1. Tents that are made in whole or in part of fabric or other pliable materials, including camping tents, play tents, ice-fishing tents and dining shelters but not including canopies, awnings, tarpaulins, tent trailers, air-supported structures or tents subject to the National Building Code of Canada, 1985, issued by the Associate Committee on the National Building Code, National Research Council of Canada.

Next link will take you to another Web site Hazardous Products (Tents) Regulations

32. Products intended, promoted or normally used for the purpose of being slept on that contain resilient material enclosed within a ticking, whether or not those products are commonly referred to as mattresses, other than

  1. mattress pads;
  2. sleeping bags;
  3. box springs and other mattress foundations and supports;
  4. parts of upholstered furniture that may be used for the purpose of being slept on that are not separate mattresses;
  5. infant product pads and crib mattresses; and
  6. one-of-a-kind prescription mattresses.

Next link will take you to another Web site Hazardous Products (Mattresses) Regulations

33. [Deleted, SOR/2001-270, s. 8]

Not Applicable

34. Lighters as defined in the Lighters Regulations.

Next link will take you to another Web site Lighters Regulations

35. Cellulose fibre for use as loose fill thermal insulation in indoor building construction.

Next link will take you to another Web site Hazardous Products (Cellulose Insulation) Regulations

36. Glass containers of a capacity of 1.5 L or more containing a non-alcoholic carbonated beverage.

Next link will take you to another Web site Carbonated Beverage Glass Containers Regulations

37. Infant feeding bottle nipples and other similar products that, when used, are put in the mouth of an infant.

Next link will take you to another Web site Hazardous Products (Infant Feeding Bottle Nipples) Regulations

38. Toys and child care articles composed of vinyl that contains phthalates within the meaning of the Phthalates Regulations.

Next link will take you to another Web site Phthalates Regulations

39. Carriages and strollers for infants and children.

Next link will take you to another Web site Carriages and Strollers Regulations

40. Children's nightgowns, nightshirts, dressing gowns, bathrobes, housecoats, robes, pyjamas and baby-doll pyjamas in sizes up to and including 14X, other than

  1. those designed for use in a hospital;
  2. those designed for infants up to 7 kg;
  3. polo pyjamas; and
  4. sleepers.

Next link will take you to another Web site Children's Sleepwear Regulations

41. Devices for restraining children in motor vehicles, other than seat belt assemblies for children that are sold, imported or advertised with motor vehicles as components thereof and replacements for such seat belt assemblies.

Next link will take you to another Web site Restraint Systems and Booster Seats for Motor Vehicles Regulations

42. [Deleted, SOR/2001-270, s. 9]

Not Applicable

43. [Repealed, SOR/2005-343, s. 2]

Not Applicable

44. Asbestos products as defined in the Asbestos Products Regulations.

Next link will take you to another Web site Asbestos Products Regulations

45. Any device for use in a motor vehicle for the purpose of seating a child in an elevated position on a vehicle seat in order to adapt the adult seat belt assembly of the motor vehicle to the child.

Next link will take you to another Web site Restraint Systems and Booster Seats for Motor Vehicles Regulations

46. Expansion gates and expandable enclosures for children.

Next link will take you to another Web site Hazardous Products (Expansion Gates and Expandable Enclosures) Regulations

47. Residential detectors within the meaning of the Residential Detectors Regulations.

Next link will take you to another Web site Residential Detectors Regulations