Cruelty-Free Companies and Products!

Welcome to the searchable database of companies that do and that don't test their products on animals! You can search by company name or browse by product type. There are more than 1,300 cruelty-free companies in our database, including The Body Shop, Paul Mitchell Systems, Tom's of Maine, wet n wild, and many more!

Other Ways to Search for Companies and Products

Companies That Do Not Test on Animals
Cruelty-Free Companies by Product Type
Cruelty-Free Product Availability by Country
Companies That Do Test on Animals
Companies Working for Regulatory Change

Frequently Asked Questions

Companies That Don't Test on Animals

What types of companies are on the "Don't Test" list?

The list includes companies that make cosmetics, personal-care products, household-cleaning products, and other common household products. In the U.S., no law requires that these types of products be tested on animals, and companies can choose not to sell their products in countries such as China, where tests on animals are required for cosmetics and other products. Companies on this list should be supported for their commitment to manufacturing products without harming any animals. Companies that aren’t on this list should be boycotted until they implement a policy that prohibits animal testing.

The list does not include companies that manufacture only products that are required by law to be tested on animals (e.g., pharmaceuticals and garden chemicals). Although PETA is opposed to all animal testing, our quarrel in those instances is less with the individual companies and more with the regulatory agencies that require animal testing. Nonetheless, it is important to let companies know that it is their responsibility to convince the regulatory agencies that there are better ways to determine product safety.

All companies that are included on PETA’s cruelty-free list have signed PETA’s statement of assurance or submitted a statement verifying that neither they nor their ingredient suppliers conduct, commission, or pay for any tests on animals for ingredients, formulations, or finished products.

How does a company get on the list?

Company representatives interested in having their company’s name added to our cruelty-free list(s) must complete a short questionnaire and sign a statement of assurance verifying that they do not conduct, commission, or pay for any tests on animals for ingredients, formulations, or finished products and that they pledge not to do so in the future. PETA will then add qualifying companies to our pocket-sized Cruelty-Free Shopping Guide, our Shopping Guide brochure, and our online searchable database of cruelty-free companies.

How does a company license PETA's cruelty-free logo?

Once certified as cruelty-free, companies also have the opportunity to share their cruelty-free commitment with consumers by licensing our cruelty-free bunny logo for use on product labels and promotional materials. This step helps consumers identify cruelty-free products at a glance while shopping. For a one-time licensing fee of $100, our logo may be used on companies’ products, literature, in-store displays, and websites. To meet individual design needs, the logo may be used in any color combination or in black and white. For companies that sell an entirely vegan product line, a version that reads, “Cruelty-Free and Vegan,” is also available.

For more information or to request the necessary paperwork, please e-mail BeautyWithoutBunnies@peta.org.

How do I know that these companies really don't test on animals?

Companies are putting their integrity on the line when they respond to consumers. A company that has publicly announced an end to tests on animals and states in writing that it doesn’t test on animals would face a public relations disaster and potential lawsuits if it was caught lying.

What about a product whose label says, "No Animal Testing", but whose manufacturing company is not on PETA's "Don't Test" list?

Labels can be deceptive, so be careful. No specific laws exist regarding cruelty-free labeling of products, and companies may not have the same high standards as PETA when labeling their products. PETA’s requirements include ingredients, ingredient suppliers, formulations, and finished products. A company that claims not to test on animals but that doesn’t appear on PETA’s list may have eliminated tests on animals for finished products but not for ingredients. If you communicate with a company that claims to be cruelty-free but is not on our list, please ask for a statement in writing and send a copy of the statement to PETA. We will contact the company to see whether it meets our cruelty-free criteria. Meanwhile, PETA recommends purchasing only products made by companies on our “Don’t Test” list.

What if a company isn't on either of PETA's lists?

Some companies have refused to respond to specific questions about their testing practices. It appears likely that these companies do test on animals at some stage of product development, and their refusal to clarify their testing policies appears to be an attempt to mislead consumers.

Other companies may be new. If you find a company not included on our lists, please share the company’s contact information with PETA so that we can contact the company directly.

Why do some companies' product labels say, "No Animal Ingredients", when, in fact, the products contain beeswax, lanolin, whey, etc.?

Some companies are not educated about or sensitive to the suffering of animals in the production of certain products that do not involve the actual slaughter of animals. PETA attempts to educate these companies, but some have persisted in inaccurately labeling their products as free of animal ingredients, even though honey, lanolin, etc., are animal products. Please read the entire label before believing such a statement. We also encourage you to voice a complaint to these companies. For our list of animal ingredients and their alternatives, please visit PETA.org/living/vegetarian-living/animal-ingredient-guide.aspx

How often are PETA's product lists updated?

PETA’s online “Do Test” and “Don’t Test” lists are updated frequently to reflect additions (e.g., if we are informed of a new company’s policy prohibiting animal testing), deletions (e.g., if a company that doesn’t test on animals is purchased by a company that tests on animals or if a company goes out of business), changes in contact information, etc.

PETA’s printed version of the Cruelty-Free Shopping Guide is updated approximately twice a year and is based on the most current information available at the time of printing. The animal testing policies of companies can change after any given edition is printed.

PETA reserves the right to choose which companies will be included, based on companies’ policies. Inclusion on any list is not an endorsement by PETA of a company or any of its products. Please contact PETA if you have any questions about the status of companies that are listed or if you know the address of a company that is not listed.

Companies That Do Test on Animals

Why are these companies included on the "Do Test" list?

The following companies manufacture products that are tested on animals at some stage of development. Those marked with a ♦ are currently observing a moratorium on (i.e., current suspension of) animal testing. Please encourage them to announce a permanent ban. Listed in parentheses are examples of products manufactured by either the company listed or, if applicable, its parent company. For a complete listing of products manufactured by a company on this list, please visit the company’s website or contact the company directly for more information. Companies on this list may manufacture individual lines of products that have not been tested on animals. They have not, however, eliminated tests on animals for their entire line of cosmetics and household products.

What if a company isn’t on either of PETA’s lists?

Some companies have refused to respond to specific questions about their testing practices. It appears likely that these companies do test on animals at some stage of product development, and their refusal to clarify their testing policies appears to be an attempt to mislead consumers.

Other companies may be new. If you find a company not included on our lists, please share the company’s contact information with PETA so that we can contact the company directly.

Companies Working For Regulatory Change

What does "Working for Regulatory Change" mean?

“Working for Regulatory Change” is a category that recognizes companies that test on animals only when required by law, that are completely transparent with PETA about which animal tests they conduct and why, and that are actively working to promote development, validation, and acceptance of non-animal methods.

While we encourage consumers to support only those companies that have committed to a complete, permanent ban on all tests on animals (please see PETA’s list of companies that don’t test on animals), we also recognize that some companies that continue to use animals are committed to conducting as few tests on animals as possible and are working openly and diligently to eliminate the tests still required by the government. These companies stand out from other companies that have never contributed to the development and validation of non-animal methods, that have tested on animals when not explicitly required to by law, and that keep all animal tests a closely guarded secret.

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Stop Cruel Cosmetics Tests on Animals in the U.S.!.