Lacey Act

The Lacey Act of 1900, or simply the Lacey Act, is a conservation law in the United States that prohibits trade in wildlife, fish, and plants that have been illegally taken, possessed, transported or sold. Through a hundred years, the Lacey Act has been revised time after time to be more thorough. The fields have been widened, and the Lacy Act became the basic of other laws protecting wildlife.

The Lacey Act was amended on May 22, 2008, when the Food, Conservation, and Energy Act of 2008 expanded its protection to a broader range of plants and plant products, largely championed by Senator Ron Wyden(D)Oregon, with some arguing that some the motivation for the act was to protect US lumber jobs and the supply-chain reporting provisions encountered opposition from the wood industry including objections to the burden of reporting. The Lacey Act approve and support the efforts other countries made in protecting natural resources, and provided law protection for companies who trade legally. There are main three illegal actions Lacey Act involved:

1. Taking, transporting,holding and selling plants against any countries’ plant protection laws

2. Taking, transporting, holding and selling plants unpaid the fee, tax and cost in forest.

3. Taking, transporting, holding and selling plants against any export or transfer laws.

All of our products, from buying fell to processing, importing and exporting to selling, all obey Lacey Act strictly. We refuse illegal obtain, illegal process, illegal transport. We insist harmonious development between human and nature, protect our planet, value our living environment,and respect every consumer.