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Dietary Supplement State Regulations Unnecessary, CHPA Maintains

This article was originally published in The Tan Sheet

Executive Summary

State proposals to regulate dietary supplements in addition to federal regulations are "unnecessary" and do "little to further the public health and safety," the Consumer Healthcare Products Association maintains in a recent position paper on "State Regulation of Dietary Supplements."

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National Uniformity for Food Act

Dietary supplements are covered by federal legislation to prevent states from establishing notification requirements providing warnings concerning food safety or "any component or package of the food, unless such a notification requirement has been prescribed under the authority of this Act." HR 2129 was introduced in the House June 10 by Richard Burr (R-N.C.) with 13 cosponsors; the Senate bill, S 1155, was introduced May 27 by Pat Roberts (R-Kan.) and seven cosponsors. The Consumer Healthcare Products Association supports the legislation; the group says state proposals to regulate supplements are unnecessary in a position paper entitled "State Regulation of Dietary Supplements" (1"The Tan Sheet" May 17, p. 12)

National Uniformity for Food Act

Dietary supplements are covered by federal legislation to prevent states from establishing notification requirements providing warnings concerning food safety or "any component or package of the food, unless such a notification requirement has been prescribed under the authority of this Act." HR 2129 was introduced in the House June 10 by Richard Burr (R-N.C.) with 13 cosponsors; the Senate bill, S 1155, was introduced May 27 by Pat Roberts (R-Kan.) and seven cosponsors. The Consumer Healthcare Products Association supports the legislation; the group says state proposals to regulate supplements are unnecessary in a position paper entitled "State Regulation of Dietary Supplements" (1"The Tan Sheet" May 17, p. 12)

National Uniformity for Food Act

Dietary supplements are covered by federal legislation to prevent states from establishing notification requirements providing warnings concerning food safety or "any component or package of the food, unless such a notification requirement has been prescribed under the authority of this Act." HR 2129 was introduced in the House June 10 by Richard Burr (R-N.C.) with 13 cosponsors; the Senate bill, S 1155, was introduced May 27 by Pat Roberts (R-Kan.) and seven cosponsors. The Consumer Healthcare Products Association supports the legislation; the group says state proposals to regulate supplements are unnecessary in a position paper entitled "State Regulation of Dietary Supplements" (1"The Tan Sheet" May 17, p. 12)

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