"Intended use may be established in a number of ways. The following are some examples:
This principle also holds true for "essential oils." For example, a fragrance marketed for promoting attractiveness is a cosmetic. But a fragrance marketed with certain "aromatherapy" claims, such as assertions that the scent will help the consumer sleep or quit smoking, meets the definition of a drug because of its intended use. Similarly, a massage oil that is simply intended to lubricate the skin and impart fragrance is a cosmetic, but if the product is intended for a therapeutic use, such as relieving muscle pain, it's a drug."
Be very careful about making these claims because they do not play when they come knocking on your door. Whether you have stated in your description on your own online website, ETSY or distribute information at your craft shows--seller beware BIG brother is watching you.
So do not become one of these companies:
More links you want to know about:
Are you thinking of making a cosmetic and want to stay within the guidelines? I suggest purchasing this fabulous book--
Marie Gale makes it very easy to wade through these guidelines by providing examples to help you comply and not sell drugs without a license. I hope you have found this information helpful.