Say Goodbye to Pain with MindInsole!

A Simple Yet Genius Solution to Foot, Leg, and Back Aches

MindInsole insoles massage the pain away with every step!

Are backache, leg pain, or stiff joints preventing you from enjoying life? MindInsole insoles use strategically-placed nodules and magnets to massage your feet as you walk. If you’ve ever experienced acupressure or reflexology treatments and love the pain relief they give, you can get them as often as you need with MindInsole!

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Supports your foot’s arch, stimulates reflexes and promotes circulation

Over 400 acupoints

5 magnets to relieve pain

Reduces stress, boosts energy

Can be trimmed to fit any shoe

Breathable and comfortable

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Good news:

Thousands of customers are very happy with their MindInsole insoles and are telling people about them! The bad news? This makes it harder for you to get your own! Especially now that they’re on sale at 50% off. So don’t wait and put up with yet another week of back pain--grab your MindInsole insoles



pper gets its spicy heat mostly from piperine derived from both the outer fruit and the seed. Black pepper contains between 4.6 and 9.7% piperine by mass, and white pepper slightly more than that. Refined piperine, by weight, is about one percent as hot as the capsaicin found in chili peppers. The outer fruit layer, left on black pepper, also contains aroma-contributing terpenes, including germacrene (11%), limonene (10%), pinene (10%), alpha-phellandrene (9%), and beta-caryophyllene (7%), which give citrusy, woody, and floral notes. These scents are mostly missing in white pepper, as the fermentation and other processing removes the fruit layer (which also contains some of the spicy piperine). Other flavours also commonly develop in this process, some of which are described as off-flavours when in excess: Primarily 3-methylindole (pig manure-like), 4-methylphenol (horse manure), 3-methylphenol (phenolic), and butyric acid (cheese). The aroma of pepper is attributed to rotundone (3,4,5,6,7,8-Hexahydro-3α,8α-dimethyl-5α-(1-methylethenyl)azulene-1(2H)-one), a sesquiterpene originally discovered in the tubers of Cyperus rotundus, which can be detected in concentrations of 0.4 nanograms/l in water and in wine: rotundone is also present in marjoram, oregano, rosemary, basil, thyme, and geranium, as well as in some Shiraz wines. Pepper loses flavour and aroma through evaporation, so airtight storage helps preserve its spiciness longer. Pepper can also lose flavour when exposed to light, which can transform piperine into nearly tasteless isochavicine. Once ground, pepper's aromatics can evaporate quickly; most culinary sources recommend grinding whole peppercorns immediately before use for this reason. Handheld pepper mills or grinders, which mechanically grind or crush whole peppercorns, are used for this as an alternative to pepper shakers that dispense ground pepper. Spice mills such as pepper mills were found in E uropean kitchens as early as the 14th century, but the mortar and pestle used earlier for crushing pepper have remained a popular method for centuries, as we