All Halal applications have to be made via LicenseOne (https://license1.business.gov.sg). You may wish to refer to the steps below for a better idea:
Generally, there are 3 types of requirements in the Halal application process:
Refer below for the process of applying to Muis Halal Certification.1. Steps to follow prior to submitting an Application for Muis Halal Certification:-
Muis Halal Certification Conditions (HCC):Please read through Muis Halal Certification Conditions (HCC) found on our website, http://www.halal.sg > Halal Certification > Scheme Types & Eligibility Criteria (HCC) before submitting the application in LicenseOne (https://license1.business.gov.sg). Fees Schedule:The list of fees schedule is as attached and can be found the website, http://www.halal.sg > Halal Certification > Halal Fees Schedules. Please take note that application fee is applicable for new applications for all schemes and is non-refundable.Registration:All applications are submitted via LicenseOne. Please log-in using your CorpPass (applicable to all other schemes) or SingPass (applicable for Hawker and School Canteen schemes).
2. Steps to follow to submit a "New" application for Muis Halal Certification:
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Step 1: Login > Under "Halal Certification", Select "Amend" as your actionStep 2: Profile > Select one of the two options Step 3: General Information > Click "Next" after verifying the auto-populated infoStep 4: Application Details > Review Application Info, Amend Application Info, Step 5: Upload Attachments - Click "Upload"Step 6: Review & Submit - Read Declaration, Select check box & Click "Next"Step 7: Receive "Acknowledgement" that submission is successful
Even though the products contain low alcohol
content (less than 0.5%) and/or have zero alcohol content and/or have its alcohol
removed, the process of manufacturing the products is similar to the manufacturing
of alcohol (khamr1). Thus,
it is Haram even though the small amount of alcohol in the products does not
individual to be intoxicated.
products are being marketed in a manner that is similar to alcoholic beverages.
Islam forbids an event that has resemblance or events that can lead to Haram
activities, even though, in its’ natural state, is permissible. This is aligned
with a principle in the Sharia’ known as sad
Thus, products that
meet the first or second criteria or meet both criteria are considered
non-halal for Muslims consumption.
1 kahmr – An intoxicating drink containing ethanol &
other components such as methanol, acetaldehyde and ethyl acetate which is
produced by fermentation of carbohydrates or drinks containing ethanol and/or
methanol as ingredient.
2 Sadd al-dhara’i‘means,
literally, "blocking the means", i.e. to undesirable ends, in other
words, forbidding what is likely to lead to the haram. The basis of this
principle is contained in the Qur'an where Allah says: "Do not swear at
those who call on other gods than Allah, so that they will then swear at Allah
in enmity, without any knowledge. …." (Q.6:108). Allah has thus made it haram to swear at the gods of others, to
avoid them cursing back at Allah. Another example usually highlighted by our
past scholars like Imam An-Nawawi, is the issue of accepting and giving gifts
for officials. Even though the act of giving a gift itself in essence is
virtuous, hence permissible, scholars clearly discouraged those holding on to
official posts to accept gifts from the public, as it could be perceived as a
bribe. Please refer to: al-Asyqar,Sulayman ‘Abdullah, al-Wadih fi Usul
al-Fiqh, (Amman: Dar al-Salam, 2001) 159.