Wild growth oils are a highly prized oil in many parts of the world, including Canada, where they are often used in perfumes and body care products.
But in some areas, like Alberta, they are considered a fire hazard.
In a letter to the Alberta government, the Canadian Wild Growth Oil Association (CBGA) argued that the oils were not safe, citing the Alberta Fire Service’s assessment that the firefighting equipment they used in the area had a high risk of catching fire.
In December, the Alberta Health Services announced it was phasing out the use of oil diffused oil.
While it is not uncommon for oils to be used for their natural properties, they can contain a number of chemicals and are generally used in places where they would not be suitable for human consumption.
The oils are also widely used for medicinal purposes.
Some of the most common compounds in the oils are cedarwood, licorice, and ginger, but they are also used in a wide variety of other products, including cosmetics, perfumes, perfumed candles, and soaps.
The Canadian Health Products Safety Authority (CHPSA), the regulatory body that regulates oils in Canada, has said the oils should be regulated as chemicals, and the oils shouldn’t be used to create cosmetic products.
The CBGA’s letter to Alberta’s Minister of Energy and Mines reads: There is a strong risk of the products becoming flammable, combusting or being used as a flame retardant.
As the oils have the potential to cause fires, and are not safe for use, they should not be used as cosmetic products and should be removed from the market.
Wild growth products, like those used in cosmetics and perfumes can contain several volatile chemicals that can be volatile if they come into contact with oxygen.
For example, the volatile organic compounds found in the oil can create flammability in the air and cause flammation.
The chemicals can also cause respiratory irritation, which can lead to respiratory problems and death.
The Alberta Health Service, for example, says the oils it uses in its firefighting and health care equipment have a high probability of becoming combustible.
The CHPSA says in its assessment of the oils, “We were not satisfied with the safety of the flammables.”
The CBGAs letter also cited the Alberta fire service’s findings that the equipment it used in its area did not have a “robust response system” and that it was “not appropriate” to use it for the purpose of dealing with fires.
According to the CBGA, the fire service also noted that “the firefighting apparatus had a risk of becoming engulfed in flames if the oil was not carefully disposed of.”
In an email to CBC News, the Health Services said it “was not aware of any specific oils that were used to make candles or perfumes or any oils used for body care” and would be reviewing its practices.
The health authority said it was also reviewing its policies on oils for cosmetics and body wash use, and said it would also review the oils used in products that could cause “serious health risks.”
The Alberta government has not yet responded to the letter.