If your base weight is under 10 lbs, you're not doing badly at all! I have quite a different configuration--my headlamp is in "Navigation," my repair and med stuff are in "First Aid" and toilet articles are in "Other." As far as I can tell without getting out my calculator, we are fairly close in total weight of these items except that my "First Aid" includes a 5.4 oz. PLB, which means my other first aid stuff is that much less than yours.
It's hard for me to tell what all those items are in the photos. I therefore won't comment on "unidentified things." If that's some kind of tube of something inside the cardboard container near the top of the first picture, at least ditch the cardboard.
Thread has been mentioned. I don't take any! Presumably you floss your teeth? Per my dentist (and probably yours) that's far more important than brushing. Dental floss makes a very strong thread. Just be sure your needle has a big enough hole for it! You can rinse and reuse "used" floss until it shreds. The floss, BTW, doesn't register on my scale so is less than 0.1 oz.
It looks as though you have both seam sealer and something that might be superglue. One of those should be enough.
Decanting Aqua Mira into tiny bottles has been mentioned. It looks as though you're also taking water purification tablets, or are those tablets in the foil pack something else? Same chemical (chlorine dioxide), so no need for both.
Re the bandaids--I use a lot of them because I am prone to the dreaded infected hangnail. Even so, I don't use as many as you have, even for a 9-day trip.
Diaper rash ointment?
I assume that's a small size plastic jar of Vaseline in the top picture. You can get much smaller tubes of Vaseline; most drug stores have them alongside the lip balm/chapstick. Or you can get a tiny container and carry a small amount of Vaseline in that. Couldn't this substitute for the diaper rash ointment, or vice versa? Remember, with all this stuff, the rule is to take only enough for the trip.
Are those blue bags stuff sacks? Had you thought of plastic bags instead? Sandwich bags work fine. For tiny items, check your local craft store (usually the beads section) for various sizes of tiny bags. The tiniest ones are good for pills. I prefer to keep my pills separate and labeled in case someone else needs to administer them to me. That also lets me keep track of expiration dates. Plastic bags can substitute for latex gloves. How many times have you run across someone seriously bleeding? For situations that have a less than 5% chance of happening, I prefer to improvise. Wilderness First Aid classes are a big help there.
If you're backpacking you have a shelter and sleeping bag/quilt with you; you don't need the emergency blanket unless you do a lot of dayhiking on your backpack trips. Somebody had to remind me of that a few years ago!