Miss Frankie

Last Updated: January 28, 2022

How Ethical Is Miss Frankie?

Make a positive impact by supporting companies with the same values and ethics as what matters most to you. To navigate and find ethical brands, here's a summary of Miss Frankie's ethics and initiatives.

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Ethical Analysis

Is Miss Frankie cruelty-free, vegan, or sustainable? We’ve got the answers here! Read below for more details on Miss Frankie’s policies.
Miss Frankie is cruelty-free. None of Miss Frankie’s ingredients, formulations, or finished products are tested on animals, anywhere in the world.
All of Miss Frankie products are 100% vegan and don’t contain any animal-derived ingredients or by-products.
Miss Frankie’s new polish formula is 82% plant-sourced and “made with sustainable ingredients and all major solvents and resins are derived from plants not petrochemicals.”
Miss Frankie has been non-responsive when I asked if their mica is ethically-sourced without the use of child labor.
Miss Frankie’s packaging has some plastic components.

About Miss Frankie

Love. Nails. Naturally. Miss Frankie’s 10-free nail polish is breathable, long-lasting, and chip-resistant.
CERTIFICATIONS: Choose Cruelty Free

Miss Frankie

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Miss Frankie is Cruelty-Free

Miss Frankie has confirmed they do not test their products or ingredients on animals or ask others to test on their behalf. Their suppliers also do not test on animals, nor do they allow their products to be tested on animals when required by law. And finally, their products are not sold in stores in mainland China or any other country that may require animal testing.

By our standards, we would consider Miss Frankie to be Cruelty-Free.

“We also are on the Choose Cruelty Free list (yes that little bunny logo you see on all our pink boxes) Choose Cruelty Free is Australia’s only independent body that certifies cosmetics, personal care and household care items that have not been tested on animals.”

What About China’s Animal Testing Laws?

Miss Frankie has confirmed they do not sell their products in retail stores in mainland China; therefore, they are not required to test on animals.

“We definitely do not sell into China and have no plans to sell into China.

As of May 1, 2021, some imported ordinary cosmetics can be exempt from animal testing under certain conditions. However, for the most part, animal testing is still legally required for most imported cosmetics in 2022.

Cruelty-Free Policies

Note that there is no legal definition for the label ‘Cruelty-Free.’ It can mean different things to different people. But Cruelty-Free is generally used to imply no animal testing. More specifically, the ingredients, formulation, or finished product are not tested on animals at any stage of product development.

At ethical elephant, we always assess a company’s cruelty-free policy using our Cruelty-Free Checklist. This ensures no animal testing was performed by the brand itself, its suppliers, and by any third parties.

Also, note that Cruelty-Free and Vegan don’t always mean the same thing.

Miss Frankie is 100% Vegan

Miss Frankie has confirmed all of its products are vegan and don’t contain any animal-derived ingredients or by-products.

The following is a snippet of the email response I received from Miss Frankie when I asked if all of their products are vegan:

“All our polishes are vegan and do not contain any animal ingredients or by products.”

Vegan Policies

Similar to ‘Cruelty-Free,’ there is no standard or legal definition for the label ‘Vegan.’ But it usually means no animal-derived ingredients or animal by-products.

Some common animal products used in cosmetics include carmine, lanolin, snail mucus, beeswax, honey, pearl or silk-derived ingredients, animal-based glycerin, keratin, and squalene.

There are plant-based and synthetic alternatives to animal-derived ingredients. But it’s sometimes difficult to know with certainty whether a product is vegan just by reading the ingredient list.

So it’s best to ask the company and manufacturers to ensure the ingredients they’ve chosen to use were from non-animal sources.

Where are Miss Frankie’s products made?

Miss Frankie states on its website, “Made in Australia”

Ethical Mica Mining Policy

Mica is a mineral that’s used in cosmetics to add a shimmery effect. But the mining of natural mica has been linked to child labor and human rights violations.

Unless the company discloses its mica mining policy, we have no way of knowing whether its mica is ethically sourced without child or forced labor.

So I asked Miss Frankie if their mica is ethically sourced without the use of child labor, but they never responded to any of my emails or messages.

I hope this article helped you to understand Miss Frankie’s cruelty-free and vegan status and by choosing cruelty-free together, we can help end animal testing for cosmetics once and for all!

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