Heated Golf Jacket: The Ultimate Cold Weather Golfing Companion

- ORORO's Men's Heated Golf Jacket with Zip-off Sleeves - Heated golf jacket - Upgraded version - Left and right hand pockets - Collar heating area - Back heating area - More warmth in the stomach area - 1.5x more heat than previous version - Versatile jacket - Transform into a vest - 4 carbon fiber heating elements - 3 adjustable heating settings - Up to 10 hours working time - Water and wind-resistant - FELLEX® insulation - Stretch fabric on the side - 5 pockets - Dual pocket heating zones - USB port for charging mobile devices

Heated Waist Trainer: Sculpt Your Curves and Boost Fitness

List of pertinent information about heated waist trainers: - A waist trainer is an undergarment made of thick fabric and hard metal boning that is worn around the midsection and tightened with a lacing system, hooks, or Velcro. - Waist trainers are intended to make the waist look slimmer and create an hourglass figure. - Waist trainers do not provide permanent weight loss or body shape changes. - The trend of waist trainers may be influenced by celebrities who endorse them on social media, but their effectiveness and safety are questionable. - Corsets, which waist trainers are derived from, have been around for at least five centuries and were originally designed to hide a woman's shape but later evolved to accentuate an hourglass figure. - The supposed benefits of waist trainers include creating an instant hourglass figure, but the American Board of Cosmetic Surgery states that it is unlikely to have a lasting effect. - Waist trainers may lead to temporary weight loss due to fluid loss through perspiration, but it is not a healthy or sustainable method. - Wearing a waist trainer during exercise can restrict movement and make it difficult to breathe deeply. - Some waist trainer companies suggest combining waist training with exercise and a healthy diet for weight loss, but the effectiveness of waist trainers in maintaining weight loss long-term is not evaluated. - Wearing a waist trainer can lead to discomfort and decreased appetite, potentially causing nutritional deficiencies. - Excessive use of waist trainers can weaken core muscles and lead to back pain. - There are risks of wearing a waist trainer, including breathing problems, digestive system issues, and internal organ damage. - Traditional corsets can be worn occasionally under special outfits if not too restrictive. - Sauna or sweat belts, also known as waist trainers, are made of rubber, neoprene, or other non-breathable materials and aim to increase sweating while compressing the abdomen. - Sauna belts only help in losing water weight, not fat. - Sauna belts put users at risk of dehydration and heat stroke. - Overuse of waist trainers can hamper digestion, reduce appetite, cause blockages in the digestive tract, and prompt acidity. - There is no proof that waist trainers actually help with weight loss. - Waist trainers and sauna belts do not contribute to weight loss, particularly belly fat loss. - Spot reduction (targeting fat loss in a specific area) is a myth. - One small-scale study in 2010 found no evidence that waist compression belts aided weight loss above a low-calorie diet. - Sauna belts for belly fat also fail in their claims to tone abs. - Waist belts may weaken core muscle strength and lead to poor posture and balance problems. - Exercise and diet are the key factors for a flat stomach, not undergarments. - Recommended exercises for toning abs include abdominal crunches, leg lifts, planks, bridges, Pilates, and fitness ball exercises. - The belief that more sweat means more weight loss is a myth. - The belief that fat is automatically unhealthy is a myth. - There is no proof that weight loss belts work.