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If you're struggling to get a stain out of your brand new mattress, or wondering how to keep those pillows plumper for longer then look no further. See our product care tips below for all of our tried and tested hacks.

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So you've purchased a new mattress and are wondering what to do with the old one? We've all experienced it and it can be difficult to know how to keep the mattress from going to landfill. Often local authorities provide bulky waste collection services. However, this service can be quite costly and there's no guarantee the mattress will not end up in a landfill. Here's how to correctly dispose of a mattress UK. The Options You have a few choices when it comes to disposing of your mattress. You can opt for the council to collect it as bulky waste item however this is only available in certain areas and can take some time to be collected. There's also a good chance the mattress will not be recycled which is incredibly damaging to the environment. Another option is to list the mattress as free on a selling site if it's in decent condition. This is a good option if the mattress is relatively new and hasn't got obvious signs of wear. It ensures the mattress won't be going to landfill and gives it a new lease of life. The most popular and effective method is to have the retailer that delivers the mattress to take away the old one for recycling. This is generally an add on service and is usually a much lower cost than traditional removal companies. The mattress will be broken down and used for raw materials, ensuring it stays out of the landfill. How To Recycle Your Mattress Here at MattressNextDay, we offer a recycling service for your old mattress at a very low cost. You can purchase the service on our site using this link: Mattress Recycling. When you order a new mattress with us, you can also select 'recycle my old mattress' at the checkout. We ensure that 100% of the mattress is recycled and used for a new purpose. With over 8 million mattresses going to landfill each year, we try to make it simple and cost-effective for our customers to recycle their mattress and do their bit for the environment. ...

Posted on 17th Dec 2019
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Shopping for a new duvet can be confusing. With so many to choose from, it can be difficult to figure out which one is best. When buying a duvet, there are three things to consider, the tog rating, the filling and the size. Here's our duvet buying guide to help with choosing the right duvet for you. Tog rating When shopping for a duvet you will have come across the term 'tog rating'. The tog rating is determined by warmth and thickness. Usually, tog ratings range from 4.5 to 13.5. However, they can go all the way up to 20 for extremely heavy winter duvets. If the duvet has a low tog, it's likely a summer duvet and if it's a high tog it's likely winter. If you prefer to use the same duvet year-round it's best to go for a medium tog. Experts suggest that changing the duvet with the season can actually help people sleep better. It's particularly advised if you are sensitive to changing temperatures. Recommended tog levels: Light duvet (summer) - 4.5 togMedium duvet (year-round) - 10.5 togHeavy duvet (winter) - 13.5 tog Types of duvet filling There are two main types of duvet fillings, natural and synthetic. Natural fibres are generally made from goose feathers and are considered to be good at regulating temperature. Synthetic fibres tend to be less expensive and a better choice for allergy sufferers since the filling is hypo-allergenic. Natural fibre duvets allow the skin to breathe while you sleep and tend to avoid that stuffy feeling you get from some duvets. Because of the duvets breath-ability, it's also great at naturally regulating temperature. Preventing you from getting too hot or too cold. Generally, natural fibre duvets are made from goose or duck down making them extremely light.Synthetic fibre duvets come in all different forms to emulate your favourite natural fibre duvets. Because they are synthetically made, it's ensured that the duvet is hypo-allergenic making them less likely to cause a reaction in allergy sufferers. They also don't require animal products to be produced making them better for the environment. Duvet size Usually, it's recommended to choose a duvet the same size as your bed. Duvets are always slightly longer and wider than the mattress itself to allow it to drape over the sides. However, some people prefer to size up in a duvet to allow extra for each person. This is a great solution if you or your partner tend to 'hog' the duvet. You should only size up by one size to avoid the duvet swamping the bed and looking out of place. Shop our full range of duvets, here. ...

Posted on 17th Dec 2019
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Many mattresses advise that you wait for 24 - 48 hours before sleeping on them. But why is that? And Can You Sleep On A New Mattress Straight Away? The main reason you need to wait is due to the mattress needing to expand fully. There are however other reasons you should aware. Here's everything you need to know about your new vacuum packed mattress. How It Works You might be wondering why this new waiting system has been introduced. In recent years, mattresses in a box and rolled mattresses have been on the rise. They're space-saving, easier to carry and much cheaper to deliver, keeping mattress costs down. The only downside is that after being compressed, they, of course, need to expand again. Every mattress has a different advised time to wait and it's important to adhere to that as best you can. Why You Should Wait If the mattress is not properly expanded then sleeping on it can damage the structure. Similarly to sitting on a sofa without the cushions. The part of the mattress that is expanding is the comfort layer on top of the springs. Not only does this provide comfort but it also protects the springs from damage. Laying directly on the springs could cause them to move or squish which will ultimately lead to poor support. If you damage the support of the mattress you could end up with a stiff back and neck. Tips When Unpacking Make sure the mattress is lying flat on the ground or on the bed. If the mattress isn't totally flat it could stop some areas from expanding properly. It's also advisable to keep the room warm whilst it's expanding. Not only will this help the mattress expand quicker it will also ensure it expands to its full potential. If you wait the full amount of time and the mattress still isn't fully expanded, contact the supplier as it could be faulty. Every mattress is different and comes with different instructions so it's important to read them fully and adhere to them for best results. Shop our full range of mattresses, here.  ...

Posted on 2nd Dec 2019
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Mattresses have a much shorter life span than what people think. On average, a good quality mattress should last up to 8 years. With that said, the average amount of time to keep a mattress in a U.K household is 15 years. So, When Is It Time To Replace A Mattress? Here's everything you need to know.  The Mattress Is Misshapen This is probably the most obvious and telling sign that your mattress has seen better days. If the mattress is noticeably misshapen, it's well past its expiry date. Sleeping on a sunken mattress can lead to neck and back pain and worst of all, poor quality sleep. While it may feel comfortable to have a perfect body shaped dip for you to sleep in, it's not good for your joints. You Sleep Better Away From Home If you enjoy staying in hotels for the reason that you get a better nights sleep, it might be time to upgrade your mattress. If you find yourself waking up feeling much more refreshed, it's likely your own mattress isn't giving you enough support. Waking Up Feeling Unrested Sleep should be rejuvenating and if you wake up every morning feeling tired still, it could be your mattress. This is because without noticing, you'll be moving around trying to find comfort whilst you sleep which unsettles the REM cycle. If you don't spend enough time in a deep sleep each night, you'll wake up feeling tired no matter how much sleep you get. Sudden Allergy Symptoms Comfort is the main reason mattresses get replaced, but there are underlying reasons to change your mattress. If you suddenly start presenting symptoms of an allergy it could be your mattress. Dust mites can be an allergen for some people and they tend to build up in an old mattress. Breathing in these allergens for 8 hours a night can lead to a spike in allergy symptoms. To ensure your mattress is hygienic, use a mattress protector and replace the mattress a minimum of once every 8 years.  ...

Posted on 24th Sep 2019
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Memory foam has become extremely popular in the last 10 years and you might be wondering, Should I Get A Memory Foam Mattress? Memory foam mattresses are a great option but you need to make sure it's right for you before purchasing. What's the difference between memory foam and pocket sprung? Memory foam mattresses tend to be comprised of a layer of springs, topped with a layer of memory foam. Whereas pocket sprung mattresses are made up of individually wrapped springs. The biggest difference is how they feel. Memory foam generally gives a much softer feel than standard springs. Pocket sprung mattresses tend to have more of a supportive, bouncy feel. Is memory foam right for me? Memory foam is a great choice if you don't require a lot of support. Whilst you can purchase memory foam mattresses in a variety of firmness levels, they are naturally less firm than spring mattresses. If you prefer softer support and more of a sinking feeling, memory foam is a great choice. Memory foam also gets much warmer throughout the night. While most modern memory foam features temperature regulating controls. It can still feel much warmer than an average mattress. Memory foam also becomes softer with body heat so make sure to choose the right firmness for you. Things to consider when purchasing If you've never slept on a memory foam mattress and are unsure what to choose, it's recommended to discuss your sleep needs with a mattress expert. Our sleep advisors would be happy to assist you with your transition to memory foam. Memory foam will act and feel completely different from a standard spring mattress so it's advised to do your research. If you're a particularly hot sleeper or require a lot of support, memory foam might not be the best solution. However, if you're struggling with mild joint or back pain and need a softer feel, memory foam is a great choice. ...

Posted on 22nd Aug 2019
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Blood stains are by far the trickiest stain to get out of a mattress. Especially if you don't spot the stain straight away, which in general, we don't. But don't panic! Here's How To Get Blood Stains Out Of A Mattress. What You'll Need: Before getting started, make sure you have all of these items: Vacuum CleanerHydrogen PeroxideSaltCornflourLiquid Fabric Freshener (Febreze)Plastic SpatulaCold WaterClean Cloth The Method: Before starting cleaning, make sure to give your mattress a thorough vacuum to make sure there's no dust and dirt on the surface. The last thing you want is to rub more dirt into the mattress. Secondly, start mixing up your cleaning solution. For this, you'll need to mix together the hydrogen peroxide (1/4 Cup), salt (1 tbsp) and cornflour (1 Cup). Add a small amount of cold water until you get a paste-like consistency. Make sure to add the water a tiny bit at a time to avoid making the paste too thin. Apply the paste directly to the stain using the plastic spatula to ensure there is an even layer on the stain. Allow the paste to sit until it is completely dry and then scrape off the excess using the spatula. Once you've scraped off the majority of the paste, give the area another vacuum to remove any smaller particles. After this, assess if the stain requires another treatment. Some stubborn stains need two or three goes. Once you're satisfied the stain is gone, take the cloth and cold water and give it a quick wipe down to ensure the chemicals are gone. Finally, spray your liquid fabric freshener to get rid of any unpleasant chemical smells and enjoy your new clean mattress! Protect And Prevent Of course, once your mattress is clean you're going to want to keep it that way. The best way to do this is to invest in a waterproof mattress protector. Mattress protectors are a great way of preventing mattress staining and you can wash them every few months to ensure the bed is hygienic.  ...

Posted on 27th Jun 2019
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We've all been guilty of leaving our bedding on that little bit too long. Prompted by the stain from Saturdays breakfast in bed to change it. But how often should you change your bedding and why? Turns out there are a few reasons we should be more cautious of dirty bedding. When To Wash A huge reason to wash your sheets regularly is to get rid of dust. Dust isn't necessarily visible but after a week it starts to build up on the sheets. Over time, a build-up of dust will lead to dust mites and potential allergies. To avoid dust & dust mites you should wash your sheets every 1-2 weeks. When you get a stain on the bed sheets, aim to wash them as soon as possible. While the small coffee stain may not bother you too much, the bed is a bacteria breeding ground. Because the bed is warm and usually covered by a duvet, it's the perfect environment for bacteria to multiply rapidly. So that stain may turn into something a bit nastier. If you are unwell try to wash your sheets every day. Obviously, that's not always ideal when you're ill so a good alternative is changing the pillowcase daily. This is will help speed up your recovery and prevent catching the illness again. How To Wash You should wash bedding separately from everything else to maximise cleaning. Once separated make sure to wash the bedding on a low temperature with a high-quality detergent. The high-quality detergent allows the same cleaning power while using lower heat. Washing on too high a heat will shrink the bedding. So if it feels like your sheets are shrinking, they are, and you should be washing on a lower temperature. Once washed, allow to air dry in a clean area of the home to prevent bacteria build up. Protect The best way to ensure a clean bed is to not only wash bedding regularly but use protectors. Mattress protectors keep our mattresses in good hygiene for longer and ultimately prolong the life of the mattress. Using mattress and pillow protectors will make a huge difference in keeping the bed hygienic. Don't forget to wash your protectors every once in a while too! ...

Posted on 17th Apr 2019
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No matter how much you try and prevent it, at some point you're probably going to stain your mattress. Mattress stains can be tricky to clean but it is possible to get rid of stains. Here's How To Get Rid Of Mattress Stains. Fresh Stains Fresh mattress stains are always easier to tackle. Attacking the problem at the source is always the best method. Once you have a spill, start by dabbing the stain with paper towels. Get as much liquid absorbed as possible. If there is some discolouration, add some washing up liquid to a bowl of warm water. Lightly dab the solution over the stain and allow to dry. Dry Stains If the mattress stain has been left to dry, it's going to need some extra care. First, you're going to need to mix a cleaning solution. All you need is 3/4 water, 1/4 vinegar and a tablespoon of washing up liquid. The vinegar is going to remove tougher stains than just washing up liquid alone. If you can, put the solution in a spray bottle and allow it to sit on the stain for 1-2 hours. Once the liquid has set for an hour, take some washing up liquid in warm water and gently scrub the stain. This should lift up a mild dry stain easily. Tough Stains Tougher stains obviously require tougher cleaning solutions. A great D.I.Y solution is 2 tbsp of baking soda, 1 tbsp of washing up liquid, 1 cup of hydrogen peroxide. This solution is perfect for getting tougher stains like blood and urine out of a mattress. The hydrogen peroxide does a great job of lifting tough stains without scrubbing. Let the solution sit on the stain for 1-2 hours and repeat if necessary. Hydrogen peroxide can bleach fabric so be sure to do a patch test on a discreet area of the mattress before applying to the stain. If your mattress is becoming a bit worse for wear, it might be time to upgrade. Shop our mattress toppers, here.  ...

Posted on 20th Mar 2019
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When purchasing a new mattress it's important to take proper care of it. This will help prolong its wear and help keep it within its warranty. There are a few top things you should be doing to make sure you get your money's worth. Here are our 6 Tips For Proper Mattress Care... Invest in proper support It's important to start on the right foot and invest in your new mattress. It doesn't mean it has to be expensive, just the correct support for you. A supportive mattress is guaranteed to last longer than one that doesn't offer the right support. If you're unsure how to decide what is right for you, check out our mattress guide. Protect it The best thing you can do to prolong the life of your mattress is use a mattress protector. Preferably water resistant. On average, we lose around 250 ml of sweat per night. Without a protector that's all going straight into the mattress. Excess water leads to breakage of the fibres and overall hygiene issues such as allergies and dust mites. Clean your mattress reguarly Vacuuming your mattress regularly can reduce the risk of dust mites. We recommend doing this every 2 weeks or so to ensure dust doesn't get a chance to build up. It's also a good idea to do a deep clean every 6 months with a non-abrasive mattress cleaner. Make sure not to soak the mattress as liquid can cause structural defects. Rotate Rotating or flipping the mattress helps to even out wear time. If you sleep in the same spot every night, it can lead to sagging and dipping. Rotating the mattress makes it less likely sag in one spot. Always check the instructions on the mattress before flipping, some can't be flipped entirely for support reasons. Take care when moving the mattress A common cause of mattress damage is the mattress being bent whilst moving. Bending the mattress can cause the fibres and springs to break or move, causing structural damage. Always take care when moving a mattress and make sure it can fit in a room before moving. Check your warranty A lot of mattress warranties can be void from skipping these steps. Warranties tend to only cover factory defects but if your mattress is defective and you haven't followed these steps, the warranty often becomes void. Always check your warranty before sleeping on the mattress. ...

Posted on 17th Jan 2019
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Should I Use A Mattress Protector? The question most of us can't seem to decide on when buying a new mattress. Mattress protectors are often mistaken for mattress toppers but both are used for totally different reasons. Toppers are used only for comfort reasons and are generally made of memory foam, adding a softer layer to the mattress. Protectors not only defend your mattress against spills, bacteria and some allergens. They can also help you get a better nights sleep. Improving Sleep Quality Yes, mattress protectors can actually help you get a better nights sleep. Many of the protectors can regulate bed temperature, keeping heat in when it's cold and keeping heat out when it's hot. It's also proven that most of us prefer a bed when it has a protector. This is most likely down to staying in hotels and the crisp feeling sheets we all love so much.  Hygiene  Of course, the number one reason for using a mattress protector is for hygiene reasons. Did you know, on average we lost around 20 millilitres of sweat every night? Without a protector to absorb that moisture, it's going directly into the mattress and over time will cause a massive increase in bacteria.  Allergens Sleep-related allergies are a huge cause for poor sleep quality. If a mattress is in poor hygiene, over time, allergens will start to build up and irritate the lungs when sleeping. A huge cause for allergies in the bedroom are dust mites. Dust mites live everywhere and the best way to avoid them getting into the mattress is a mattress protector.  Saving Money If the above reasons aren't enough to decide whether you need a mattress protector maybe this will help. Mattress protectors save us a lot of money over time. Without a mattress protector, sweat, spills and dust mites will wreak havoc on the mattress and cause it to deteriorate. On average, a mattress should last around 8 years, without a protector that number can halve. It's highly recommended when purchasing a new mattress to purchase a protector.  Shop our full range of mattresses protectors, here.  ...

Posted on 19th Dec 2018
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Mattresses can be made from a variety of materials, a popular one being latex. As surprising as it may sound, latex can be an incredibly comfortable and durable mattress material. Latex is made from the sap of a rubber tree, since rubber is so bouncy and durable it became a top choice for mattress materials. But what is a latex mattress and what are the benefits? Comfort Similarly to memory foam, latex has elastic-like properties which rapidly respond to weight applied. This allows the mattress to give support to the heaviest parts of the body and while remaining soft and comfortable. Rubber is incredibly durable and retains it's shape for years making latex mattresses one of the longer lasting mattresses. Hypoallergenic Latex mattresses are naturally hypoallergenic, which avoids the need for harsh chemical treatments. The surface of a latex mattress is naturally resistant to dust mites. Dust mites create an unhygienic sleep environment which can lead to allergies and breathing difficulties long term. A latex mattress is a perfect option for those with allergies or a sensitivity to dust mites. Eco-friendly Since latex is a naturally occurring material it's completely recyclable and environmentally friendly. Rubber trees convert around 90 million tonnes of carbon dioxide into oxygen every year. This makes latex mattresses by far the most environmentally friendly mattress material available. Cost-effective Latex mattresses tend to last a little longer than a standard mattress. The rubber holds it's shape and bounces back quickly. Avoiding sagging and dipping in the mattress for longer. And since they are generally more hygienic, the need to replace them is less frequent than regular mattress materials. Simple to maintain A regular mattress tends to need to flipping to avoid dipping and sagging in one spot. Since latex mattresses have the ability to bounce back to shape, this makes them simple to maintain. Always read the label on your mattress before flipping! Shop our full range of Latex Mattresses, here.  ...

Posted on 7th Dec 2018
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Rotating your mattress will help the mattress last longer which in the long run, saves you money. Flipping the mattress regularly prevents unwanted sagging and dipping that causes us to replace mattresses prematurely. But how often should I rotate my mattress? As a rule of thumb, you should be flipping the mattress every 3 months. Things to consider when flipping a mattress Is your mattress able to be flipped? A lot of modern mattresses are one-sided only which obviously prevents them from being completely flipped. If this is the case with your mattress, try rotating it 180 degrees. This will allow the pressure to be distributed evenly over different parts of the mattress every 3 months. Who is sleeping on the mattress? If one person occupies a mattress, they will normally sleep on the same side in the same position each night. Over time, the side that is slept on will start sagging leaving an uneven surface on the mattress. To prevent this, flip the mattress every 3 months. Generally, couples do not weigh the same weight. So when two of you are sharing a mattress, you'll notice one side sags quicker than the other. To avoid this, flip and rotate your mattress every 2-3 months or whenever you notice sagging. Does my mattress need flipping? Not all mattresses require flipping due to the internal design of the mattress. It's important to check the label on your mattress before flipping for instructions. If you're unsure if your mattress needs flipping, check the label or alternatively, contact the manufacturer. Shop our full range of mattresses, here....

Posted on 20th Nov 2018
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On average, we spend around a third of our lives on a mattress. With that in mind, when was the last time you gave yours a deep clean? Most of us wear clean clothes every day but totally overlook the thing we sleep on daily. As a rule of thumb, you should deep clean your mattress every 3 months to keep it in good condition. But what's the best way to clean it? And how do I clean my mattress? Step One: Wash The Bedding Firstly, you need to remove and wash any removable items. So if you have a mattress protector, sheets or duvet, throw them all on a full cycle. If you can, try and use the hottest wash setting to really get rid of any bacteria.  Step Two: Vacuum Vacuuming the top of the mattress removes any obvious dirt and dust. This gives you an even, fresh surface to spot clean later on. Pay attention to any seams and crevices where dust, dead skin and other nasty stuff might hide! Step Three: Spot Clean After you've finished vacuuming, treat any stains with a spot cleaner. There are special mattress cleaners available, alternatively, a mix of washing up liquid and hot water also does the trick. If you get a fresh stain, always make sure to pat any excess liquid with paper towels before scrubbing.  Step Four: Deoderize Once you're happy with the spot cleaning, take baking soda and sprinkle over the entire mattress. Not only does baking soda have anti-bacterial properties, but it also does a great job at removing any odour. Let the baking soda work for an hour or so and then vacuum any excess.  Step Five: Protect If you don't already own a mattress protector, we recommend picking one up. Mattress protectors create a barrier layer between you and the mattress. On average, we lose around 200 ml of sweat per night and without a protector, all that moisture is going into your mattress.  ...

Posted on 18th Oct 2018
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On average, sleeping takes up a whole third of our day. We spend so much time in bed, it’s important to make sure our sleep environment is up to scratch. But how can you tell when a mattress has run its course? In general, The Sleep Council recommend replacing your mattress every 7 years. But often, you need to use your best judgment. Here are some signs you might need to change your mattress: Comfort The easiest way to tell if your mattress needs replacing is of course, how it feels. If you've noticed that it has lost its bounce or is becoming much softer. It's definitely time for a new mattress. The reason The Sleep Council recommends changing a mattress every 7 years is that, in general, that's how long the materials can last. After this amount of time, they will start to deteriorate and become uncomfortable. Hygiene Over time, even if you take proper care, your mattress is bound to become unhygienic. On average, people lose around half a pint of fluid per night. This is the perfect environment for bacteria to form, which eventually leads to dust mites. Dust mites produce allergens which cause an unhealthy sleep environment. So, if your mattress is starting to look unhygienic it’s probably time for an upgrade. Lumps Lumps and dips in mattresses are common when they need replacing. If a mattress has deteriorated to this point, it's likely you will start experiencing neck and back pain. This is because the structure in mattresses is designed to relieve pressure and align your spine. When the structure of the mattress alters, it can no longer support your joints correctly and can lead to nasty neck paint. Waking Up Often sleeping on an old worn mattress will cause restless sleep. Tossing and turning is common with worn mattresses because the mattress isn’t correctly supporting your spine. Causing you to subconsciously move around, looking for a comfy spot. This can cause you or your partner to wake up throughout the night, leading to poor sleep quality. If you feel like your mattress has seen better days, shop our range of affordable, quality mattresses at www.mattressnextday.co.uk. In need of a little extra advice? Our sleep experts are always happy to help....

Posted on 27th Sep 2018
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Have you ever wondered what's inside a mattress? What memory foam is? Or the difference between pocket sprung & standard sprung? With so many styles available and complicated names, it can get a little confusing. But no matter what materials the mattress is made of, the fundamentals are always the same. All mattresses contain a: Support Layer ComfortLayer Cover Layer The Most Common Materials In Mattresses: Foam Foam is commonly used in mattresses for the comfort layer. The most common type of foam you might hear of is, of course, Memory Foam. But you might also come across these types: gel memory foam, polyurethane foam, and viscoelastic foam. Cotton Cotton is commonly used on the inside and the outside of the mattress. It's breathable, durable nature makes it ideal for mattress covers. Polyester Batting Polyester Batting is most commonly used as a filler in pillowtop mattresses and mattress covers. Steel Coils Coils provide the structural support at the base of the mattress. This is what creates the 'bounce' in the mattress. Depending on how much or how little bounce you want will decide what type of coils you go for. What's In A Pocket Sprung Mattress? A typical spring mattress contains around 325 springs, whereas a pocket sprung mattress contains between 1000-3000 springs. The springs are sewn into individual pockets (hence the name) which in turn reduces movement between the springs. Pocket sprung mattresses are great for couples as when one person moves, it won't cause the other side of the mattress to dip or bounce. What's In A Memory Foam Mattress? Like all mattresses, a memory foam mattress has a support layer and a comfort layer. The support layer can be made from a denser foam known as ‘support foam’ or alternatively, from support springs. Of course, the comfort layer is comprised entirely of memory foam. Usually made from polyurethane foam, it provides a soft yet supportive finish. What's In An Orthopaedic Mattress? Orthopaedic mattresses are designed to correctly align and support the joints. They can be composed of a variety of materials including, Standard Springs, Pocket Springs, Memory Foam, Gel Foam, Latex or Natural Fillings. Unlike standard mattresses, Orthopaedic mattresses feature a firmer than average support and comfort layer. Ranging from firm to extra firm....

Posted on 27th Sep 2018
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