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ORGANIC COTTON COLLECTION

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SATIN VS. SATEEN: WHAT'S THE DIFFERENCE?

THREAD COUNT Usually you think, the higher thread count the better. But a too-high thread count can increase your risk of overheating (even worse if the yarn is laden with chemicals). Weaved with 400 thread count fabric for gently weighted, breathable, naturally temperature-regulating sheets.
SATEEN WEAVE A style of weave pattern for softness using single ply, long staple organic cotton. Ply refers to the yarn composition (single ply is smoother than multi ply) and staple refers to fibre length (longer fibres are the strongest). The result is refined, long-lasting, buttery soft bedding.
  • THREAD COUNT Usually you think, the higher thread count the better. But a too-high thread count can increase your risk of overheating (even worse if the yarn is laden with chemicals). Weaved with 400 thread count fabric for gently weighted, breathable, naturally temperature-regulating sheets.
  • SATEEN WEAVE A style of weave pattern for softness using single ply, long staple organic cotton. Ply refers to the yarn composition (single ply is smoother than multi ply) and staple refers to fibre length (longer fibres are the strongest). The result is refined, long-lasting, buttery soft bedding.

Care Instructions

The Organic Cotton Difference

Not all cottons are made equal. Non-organic cotton crops are a booming corporate empire responsible for almost 25% of all the insecticide on earth! Conversely, organic cotton crops use natural pest repellants such as crushed tea leaves and have no nasty toxins such as formaldehyde, bleaching agents, chlorinated and brominated flame retardants applied to them before leaving the factory.

• It is safer for your family and for the almost 300 million people who work in the cotton industry worldwide.

• The oceans and waterways are protected from a double whammy of chemical run off and subsequent microfibres leaking into the water supply.

• Organic cotton uses at least 20% less water to produce than non-organic.

Mattress Fact #48: the futon was originally invented in Japan, but Western futons are thicker and feature the folding frame. Japanese futons are usually placed on the floor.