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Counterfeit Products Infringe Intellectual Property: Fake CE Certifications

Last updated: 6 May 2024  |  149 Views  | 

Counterfeit Products Infringe Intellectual Property: Fake CE Certifications

Elide Fire Ball Pro Co., Ltd. has discovered counterfeit products infringing on our intellectual property rights, including fake CE certifications that are neither registered nor approved by the European Commission. These products falsely claim compliance with EU Directives and carry unauthorized uses of Mr. Kaimart Phanawatnan's EU-approved technology patent number 2160223, which is a criminal offense under European law.

These counterfeit products have not undergone the necessary Module B and C EU tests, posing significant risks. Importers and distributors are warned that the EEA's national market surveillance authorities will seize and recall all counterfeit items. Engaging with these products could result in substantial financial losses.

Genuine ELIDE FIRE Extinguishing Balls Compliance
ELIDE FIRE extinguishing balls adhere strictly to technological laws and hold valid patents. Our products undergo rigorous research and production processes. According to the latest Declaration of Conformity, analyzed on March 18, 2024, our products have successfully passed conformity assessments by notified bodies under EU law. This approval ensures our products are sold within the European Economic Area (EEA), guaranteeing the same level of health, safety, and environmental protection across all member states.

Inspection Approval
Technical inspectors from SPF Economie (BE) Department of Service Contrôle Sécurité Produits, Belgium, conducted an inspection on March 18, 2024, confirming our products meet all standards.

European Union (EU) and Candidate Countries
The EU comprises 27 countries ensuring uniform safety standards. While Cyprus and Ireland, along with non-EU members Iceland, Liechtenstein, Norway, and Switzerland, form the Schengen area, they adhere to specific regulations. Additionally, countries like Albania, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Moldova, Montenegro, North Macedonia, Serbia, Turkey, and Ukraine are striving to harmonize their laws with EU legislation as candidate countries. Georgia and Kosovo are prospective candidates yet to meet the EU membership criteria.