For many of us, these are the best of times and the worst of times for our lower extremities. Staying close to home during the pandemic (re)acquainted us with the joy and vitality of running, walking and hiking. The downside of all this fitness fun? It puts a beating on your feet, ankles and calves. But for those seeking sweet relief, Amazon has a deal. Exclusive to Yahoo readers, The Cloud Massage Shiatsu Foot Massager is 35 percent off when you use the code 10YAHOOCM (valid through 7/8) and apply the on-page coupon. That takes the original $333 price all the way down to $217 on this genius therapeutic tool.
The Cloud Massage Shiatsu Foot Massager soothes tired feet, ankles and calves in just minutes. Even when it's the kind of soreness that "hurts so good," it still, well, hurts. That's to say nothing of the people who've kept on keeping on at their jobs despite the upheaval of the past couple of years — nurses, retail workers, first responders, to name a few. They're all too familiar with everyday waist-down aches and muscle fatigue.
No wonder it's garnered 8,400 five-star reviews from Amazon shoppers. "I am over-the-top thrilled by this new foot massager," said one very happy customer. "This is a heated, vibrating, deep kneading shiatsu type of foot massager and has these air bags that squeeze in and out at various pressures which are awesome for circulation issues. I was in heaven."
"My feet were basically dying from running around at work all day," begins the tale of another besotted user. "I lift heavy boxes and am constantly standing on my feet. I wanted to go get a foot massage but was too shy to ask someone just to massage my poor ugly toes. Then along comes this machine. Masseuses, light some aromatherapy candles and rejoice; you will not have to see my feet ever again!"
The Cloud Massage Shiatsu Foot Massager does more than just relieve workday aches and pains; it's also a powerful tool for the treatment of chronic conditions like plantar fasciitis, diabetes, neuropathy and any malady that inhibits blood circulation.
So, a messenger of relief for the weary, a godsend for the afflicted. We'd say "Run, don't walk!" to grab this deal, but your feet are killing you!
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STORY: Danylo was one of the last Ukrainian defenders of Sievierodonetsk until he withdrew in a boat under the cover of night - bitter to be leaving after withstanding weeks of Russian attacks.The onslaught destroyed the city, but he says he left feeling relieved to be alive, as he and his comrades moved to higher ground."We crossed the river by boats, it was mostly under darkness for safety. The locations of the crossings were constantly changed because they were also shelled, but in general it was comfortable and even fun. // It was a shame of course because a lot of effort was put into defending it - it went on for months. But the decision was taken, so we were not too upset as we also want to live.”Both sides say Russian forces fully occupied the frontline eastern city on Saturday.Confirming Kyiv's biggest battlefield setback for more than a month following some of the war's bloodiest fighting.Another soldier, Anton, told Reuters on Sunday that defenders were ordered to pull back because, due to heavy losses, there was no point in holding on. But he believes Russian forces had been hit much harder.By then, he and Danylo were 35 miles away in Sloviansk - now one of Ukraine's key strongholds for its defense of the industrial Donbas heartland that Russia's assault is focused on capturing.“The situation in Sievierodonetsk was rather difficult, but our fellow servicemen, our boys courageously defended every house and every street. We were fighting for them, we were defending them, but we received an instruction to withdraw. // There were a lot of civilians, soldiers and everything was moving towards us being encircled.”Anton added that troops feared a rerun of the encirclement of the Azovstal steel works in the southern port city of Mariupol.Hundreds of Ukrainian fighters holed up there before eventually surrendering.Moscow denies targeting civilians in what it calls a "special military operation" in Ukraine, but Kyiv and the West have accused Russian forces of war crimes. The conflict has killed thousands and sent millions fleeing abroad.
Sir Colin Blakemore, the former Oxford Professor of Physiology and head of the Medical Research Council, who has died aged 78, endured threats, letter bombs and even parcels of HIV-infected hypodermic needles sent to his children, yet he remained Britain’s most outspoken advocate of vivisection and became one of the country’s best-known scientists, campaigning on issues such as drugs policy and libel reform.
The Metropolitan Police is being "monitored" over its recent performance, the independent inspectorate has confirmed. In a statement, Her Majesty's Inspectorate of Constabulary and Fire & Rescue Services (HMICFRS) said the move was to help support the Met Police to make "improvements". "We can confirm that we are now monitoring the Metropolitan Police Service through our Engage process, which provides additional scrutiny and support to help it make improvements," they added.
According to local authorities, a Russian missile hit a shopping mall in Kremenchuk, Ukraine, on Monday, June 27. The acting governor of the Poltava region, Dmitry Lunin, confirmed there were at least 10 dead and 40 injured.This footage uploaded to Facebook by Sergey Kruk, the head of Ukraine’s State Emergency Service (SES), shows rescuers attempting to put out a fire at the mall and removing rubble from the site.In a caption accompanying the footage, Kruk said that response groups are already in place and that they will post further updates later.President Zelensky released a statement condemning the strike, saying there were “more than a thousand civilians” at the location. "The number of victims is impossible to imagine,” Zelensky said. Credit: State Emergency Service via Storyful
People caught piloting small boats that carry migrants across the Channel could face life in prison under new laws. The Nationality and Borders Act came into force today, introducing the tougher penalty for those who smuggle migrants into the UK - up from 14 years imprisonment. The legislation also increases the maximum penalty for illegally entering the UK or overstaying a visa, rising from six months in prison to four years.
Ukraine's richest man filed a lawsuit against Russia at Europe’s top human rights court on Monday, seeking compensation over what he has said are billions of dollars in business losses since Russia's invasion. Rinat Akhmetov, owner of the Azovstal steelworks in the city of Mariupol where Ukrainian fighters defied weeks of Russian bombardment, sued Russia for "grievous violations of his property rights" at the European Court of Human Rights, his System Capital Management (SCM) holding company said. It said Akhmetov was also seeking a court order "preventing Russia from engaging in further blockading, looting, diversion and destruction of grain and steel" produced by his companies.
Prime Minister Boris Johnson says he remains "optimistic" that the government can solve the problems around the Northern Ireland Protocol, appealing for the EU negotiators to show "flexibility". MPs are set to vote on controversial new legislation to give ministers powers to override parts of the post-Brexit deal in the province.
Former US president Donald Trump angrily lunged at his Secret Service driver and grabbed at the steering wheel of his limousine in a bid to join the crowd as it marched on the Capitol on the day of the deadly insurrection, an aide testified Tuesday.