I have some exciting news!

My good friend Dr. Joshua Levitt from UpWellness is giving away a limited number of FREE sample packs of his breakthrough energy drink, UpWellness Mojo, and...

Your email was selected to receive a free pack! :)


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UpWellness Mojo is currently selling for $59.95 per pack (and that's $20 off the regular price)!

But you won't have to pay anything close to that...

Because you were selected today, Dr. Josh would like to ship you a FREE sample pack to try completely risk-free.

Click Here to Claim Your Free Sample Pack of UpWellness Mojo Today (need your address for shipping)

Please, don't wait!

If you don't claim your FREE sample pack today...

It goes to the next person in line.

Congrats on being a winner!


sible that black pepper was known in China in the second century BCE, if poetic reports regarding an explorer named Tang Meng (??) are correct. Sent by Emperor Wu to what is now south-west China, Tang Meng is said to have come across something called jujiang or "sauce-betel". He was told it came from the markets of Shu, an area in what is now the Sichuan province. The traditional view among historians is that "sauce-betel" is a sauce made from betel leaves, but arguments have been made that it actually refers to pepper, either long or black. In the third century CE, black pepper made its first definite appearance in Chinese texts, as hujiao or "foreign pepper". It does not appear to have been widely known at the time, failing to appear in a fourth-century work describing a wide variety of spices from beyond China's southern border, including long pepper. By the 12th century, however, black pepper had become a popular ingr edient in the cuisine of the wealthy and powerful, sometimes taking the place of China's native Sichuan pepper (the tongue-numbing dried fruit of an unrelated plant).[citation needed] Marco Polo testifies to pepper's popularity in 13th-century China, when he relates what he is told of its consumption in the city of Kinsay (Hangzhou): "... Messer Marco heard it stated by one of the Great Kaan's officers of customs that the quantity of pepper introduced daily for consumption into the city of Kinsay amounted to 43 loads, each load being equal to 223 lbs." White pepper grains During the course of the Ming treasure voyages in the early 15th century, Admiral Zheng He and his expeditionary fleets returned with such a large amount of black pepper that the once-costly luxury became a common commo