Horse shampoo and shampoo with horse blood will no longer expire
The federal government will no more make horse shampoo and horse shampoo with blood expire.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention said in a statement that the decision to end the two-year-old rule was based on the recommendations of the FDA, which had recommended extending the life of horse hair by an additional two years.
The FDA is reviewing the decision and will issue a statement later Thursday.
The agency had previously said it was considering extending the expiration dates of some drugs for use in horses, and that it was not considering extending a rule that had already been in effect for about a year.
A spokesman for the U.S. Department of Agriculture, which oversees the FDA and the U-Haul, said that the agency had no comment.
Horse hair shampoo and hair products with horse DNA were banned in 2015.
The ban took effect last year after the FDA made a public comment about the issue.
The drug industry said it supported the change, saying that horse hair products were harmful to the health of horses.
The horse shampoo is the main ingredient in horse hair shampoo.
The federal ban had been in place for a decade, but the rule was changed in February 2015 when the FDA revised its guidance on the use of certain horse hair ingredients.
The new guidance said that certain hair products could be used for hair transplants, or in the treatment of hair loss, but not for use as a horse shampoo.
Horse shampoo with animal blood is made with horse hair and contains ingredients that could be harmful to horses.
Horse DNA is a natural substance that was used in the creation of the horse hair hair shampoo, which was introduced in 2011.
A study by the Center for Veterinary Medicine at Baylor College of Medicine and the University of Michigan in Michigan showed that horses were more susceptible to infections when they had horse hair.
Researchers in the U, and the FDA in 2017, said they were working on a solution that could prevent horse hair from getting infected.
The rule also had an expiration date.
A federal judge in July 2017 ordered the agency to make a decision on the issue within 180 days, but it was too late.
The government said it would consider whether it should continue to use the old expiration date, but in December 2017 the agency said it had no plans to change it.