If you’ve ever been desperate enough to cool down that you resorted to draping yourself in a frozen towel, we have a heat wave remedy you might be interested in: the FrSara Neck Fan. The temperatures are only going to get higher, and right now you can get this ingenious cooling gadget for as little as $19! Another impressive number? It's available in 18 colors and styles.
The lightweight FrSara Neck Fan is designed to hang comfortably around your neck the way you’d let headphones drape when you’re not using them. It uses tiny turbine blades to quietly move air around your neck. The blades are housed in food-grade silicone for maximum comfort, which also prevents sliding, so it can stay positioned the way you want it. Amazon shoppers love it — so far, it’s raked in 4,400 five-star reviews!
For some, keeping cool isn’t just a luxury, it’s a necessity, especially if they've got heat-sensitive health issues.
“I live in Florida and I got this for my mom who has health problems that make heat a real problem,” A loving daughter shared. “She’s really independent and stubborn, so this was the perfect gift for someone who should not be in the Florida heat but regularly mows two-plus acres. I’ll probably be getting one for myself after her excellent reviews.”
“I'm 57 years old, and the hot flashes I experience are no joke,” this cool customer wrote. “I clean homes for a living, and I can't expect my clients to keep their homes as cool as I would like it. So this fan is awesome and works so well…I highly recommend this fan to everyone, [and] if you're going through menopause, it'll make a huge difference…You can't put a price on comfort.”
Even when it’s hot, there are things we have to do, and things we just want to do, outside, but Amazon customers say this neck fan lets them get out and about comfortably in the heat.
“[I] first saw this on a waitress that was very busy. [I] ended up with five,” wrote a satisfied customer. “My 13-year-old granddaughter plays softball. She wears one in the dugout when they are batting, and we all wear one while watching the game. Just the thing for 100-degree Texas summer.”
“Used this at an outdoor concert in 90-plus-degree high humidity conditions,” a music lover shared. “These helped immensely in keeping me comfortable.”
Work doesn’t stop for the heat. Whether it’s in the yard or indoors where you can’t turn up the A/C, the FrSara Neck Fan does the heavy lifting to keep you cool.
“This device is a lifesaver in the hot South Carolina afternoon heat while doing yard work,” a generous shopper raved. “I bought several for family gifts!”
“My husband bought one for me on a whim, and it turned out to be one of the best items I have ever used,” wrote a happy hairdresser. “I have used it outside when doing yard work, at my place of business and it serves me well. At least five other friends have now purchased one as well, and they all swear by this little item. Having good airflow around my face has made a lot of difference on hot summer days.”
You can get one shipped to you for free if you have Amazon Prime. Not yet a member? No problem. You can sign up for your free 30-day trial here. (And even those without Prime get free shipping on orders of $25 or more).
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.
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.
Irwin Armstrong, a former chair of Boris Johnson's Conservative Party in Northern Ireland, has a simple message for the British Prime Minister when it comes to the province's unique post-Brexit trade rules: Don't ruin a good thing. The founder of rapid test diagnostics maker CIGA Healthcare, who campaigned for Britain to leave the European Union six years ago, has described the so-called Northern Ireland Protocol as a gamechanger for manufacturing businesses like his. Under the protocol, part of Britain's withdrawal agreement from the EU, Northern Ireland effectively remained in the EU's single market for goods as the rest of the United Kingdom (UK) departed last year.
Ghislaine Maxwell reported Brooklyn jail staff threatened her safety, prompting employees to place her on suicide watch, prosecutors said on Sunday, arguing there was no need to delay her sentencing on sex trafficking charges. Maxwell, 60, is scheduled to be sentenced on Tuesday for her December conviction for helping her then-boyfriend Jeffrey Epstein, the globe-trotting financier and convicted sex offender, abuse girls between 1994 and 2004. Prosecutors say she deserves between 30 and 55 years in prison.
QUITO (Reuters) -Ecuadorean President Guillermo Lasso said on Sunday he would cut prices for gasoline and diesel by 10 cents a gallon, the latest concession to try to end nearly two weeks of anti-government protests in which at least six people have died. The sometimes-violent demonstrations by largely indigenous protesters demanding lower fuel and food prices, among other things, began on June 13 and have slashed Ecuador's oil production. Lasso, whose adversarial relationship with the national assembly has worsened during the protests, had already withdrawn security measures and announced subsidized fertilizers and debt forgiveness, and his government met this weekend with indigenous groups.