Procter & Gamble is not cruelty-free. They may test on animals, either themselves, through their suppliers, or through a third party. Brands who fall under this category could also be funding animal testing by selling products in mainland China, where it's required by law.
At P&G, we believe that eliminating animal testing is the right thing to do.
We do not test our products or ingredients on animals anywhere in the world unless required by law. We are working hard to make it obsolete.
Therefore, we’ve developed over 50 alternative, non-animal testing methods, and have invested nearly $400 million in finding alternatives and getting them accepted by regulators around the world.
We will continue working with the world’s top independent experts and partnering with leading animal protection groups such as the Humane Society of the U.S. to promote new alternatives research and regulatory acceptance of existing alternatives. This is the only way to eliminate all animal testing, globally.
Procter & Gamble is not owned by a parent company that tests on animals.
No, Procter & Gamble is not certified by any organizations.
Procter & Gamble might offer some vegan products, however because this company is not cruelty-free, we recommend avoiding any products they offer even if they are vegan.
Most brands don't publicly display their full animal testing policies. We contact brands directly with our questions in order to get their complete policy. If any brand states that they, their suppliers, or any third party test on animals, the brand is listed as "not cruelty-free."
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