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Why We Cannot Ship Oils Overseas

Many household items can't go in the mail.

Hazardous materials come in a wide variety of forms and can be chemical, biological, radioactive, or a combination thereof.

The Postal Service's definition of a hazardous material includes many common household and consumer products. They may not be dangerous on your shelf at home, but they can become a hazard when shaken or when the temperature or pressure changes.

Class 1:


Fireworks, ammunition, fuses, model rocket engines, automobile air bags

Class 2:


Aerosols, hairspray, scuba tanks, compressed gas containers, lighters, butane, propane

Class 3:

Flammable Liquids

Fuels (gasoline), items that contain or used to contain fuel (lighters, propane cylinders, used gasoline tanks), some paints and inks, furniture varnishes, perfumes

Class 4:

Flammable Solids

Matches, signal flares

Class 5:

Oxidizers and Organic


Oxidizing liquids, swimming pool chemicals, peroxides

Class 6:

Toxic Materials and Infectious Substances

Insecticides, pesticides, pepper spray, infectious substances, sharps, patient specimens

Class 7:

Radioactive Materials

Scientific instruments, products requiring a radioactive  warning label

Class 8:


Bleach, ammonia, batteries, drain cleaners, mercury, oven cleaners

Class 9:

Miscellaneous Hazardous


Magnets, dry ice, self-inflating lifesaving devices, lithium and lithium-ion batteries