thermacell heated insoles


Related: Heated TekVest


 

Here’s my ThermaCell Heated Insoles Product Review. It used to be that the only remedy for cold feet on snowmobile tours was chemical warmers. But high tech has come to our frosty soles.

Yes, ThermaCell Heated Insoles bring wireless and rechargeable technology to our snowmobile boots. Fortunately, this makes frozen tootsies a thing of the past as I discovered for myself last winter on a snowmobile vacation.

ThermaCell Heated Insoles Product Review Benefits

Unlike previous battery systems, ThermaCell Heated Insoles have no connecting wires to fiddle with, catch, break or watch out for. Instead, a fingertip heat setting via a compact remote control unit sets the temperature. Then, it easily slips into a pocket when not in use.

What’s more, the battery in each insole fits neatly into a heel compartment. Here, once properly installed, it can’t be felt when you stand on it. Plus, it slips out easily for recharging without removing the whole insole.

Each charge last up to five hours (depending primarily on the heat setting you choose and how cold it is outside). But while recharging is easy, it can take up to four hours, and so can’t be completed in a time span as brief as a lunch stop.

I found the insoles to be comfortable within my already roomy snowmobile boots. While each can be trimmed to fit if necessary, their added thickness might be a problem if it makes an already snug boot feel too tight. The idea behind these foot heaters is not to fry your feet. Instead, it’s to provide a soothing warmth that won’t cause the sweats that can make your feet feel wet and cold.

ThermaCell Heated Insoles come in two models. I tried the ProFlex, which has removable rather than imbedded batteries and USB recharging capability. Either way, ThermaCell Heated Insoles are a great choice for riders who suffer from perennially cold feet – check them out!

Check out other product reviews.

The tips and advice in this blog are the opinions of the author, may not work in every situation and are intended only for the convenience and interest of the reader, who has the personal responsibility to confirm the validity, accuracy and relevancy of this information prior to putting it to their own use.

 

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