Don't be limited by pain anymore! Revolutionary Copper Compression Socks revitalize your legs all day!
In an average lifetime, you will walk around 110,000 miles. Imagine pounding the pavement - that much of it - with sore feet? Let LifeSocks be of assistance. Utilizing the very best in copper fusion technology and 15 mmHg of compression, LifeSocks can transform your previously sore, achy, and swollen feet, making them feel comfortable once more.
These unisex socks are anti-fatigue compression socks which aim to provide a gradual compressed feeling for a range of benefits. You will notice a reduction in swelling, better circulation, and fewer aches and pains. What's more, your legs and feet won't feel tired - nor will they smell thanks to the anti-microbial properties!
Let LifeSocks put a new spring back in your step.
Slavery was a major cause of disunion. Although there were opposing views even in the Union States, most northern soldiers were mostly indifferent on the subject of slavery, while Confederates fought the war mainly to protect a southern society of which slavery was an integral part. From the anti-slavery perspective, the issue was primarily about whether the system of slavery was an anachronistic evil that was incompatible with republicanism. The strategy of the anti-slavery forces was containment—to stop the expansion and thus put slavery on a path to gradual extinction. The slave-holding interests in the South denounced this strategy as infringing upon their Constitutional rights. Southern whites believed that the emancipation of slaves would destroy the South's economy, due to the large amount of capital invested in slaves and fears of integrating the ex-slave black population. In particular, Southerners feared a repeat of "the horror!
s of Santo Domingo", in which nearly all white people – including men, women, children, and even many sympathetic to abolition – were killed after the successful slave revolt in Haiti. Historian Thomas Fleming points to the historical phrase "a disease in the public mind" used by critics of this idea, and proposes it contributed to the segregation in the Jim Crow era following emancipation. These fears were exacerbated by the recent attempt of John Brown to instigate an armed slave rebellion in the South. Slavery was illegal in much of the North, having been outlawed in the late 18th and early 19th centuries. It was also fading in the border states and in Southern cities, but it was expanding in the highly profitable cotton districts of the rural South and Southwest. Subsequent writers on the American Civil War looked to several factors explaining the geographic divide