Bedding Published by Mandel Aubin, Monday, November 06th 2017, 14:25:15 PM.
Living in a baby-crazy nation, we all know the importance of having a baby in our lives and most importantly when we have a baby or are expecting a new member we need to keep in mind the safety and comfort factor for the baby. Babies can fill your isolated life with immense joy and happiness and keep you busy throughout. From day one you need to prioritize your baby‵s comfort and health to ensure that she leads a healthy life and is in a safe environment. To make life easier for you and your baby, you should buy baby bedding that is safe and comfortable for your baby.
The second important factor to take into consideration is the size. While you may have purchased a double duvet and now looking for a cover, you need to measure the duvet and then match it to the set. The reason is that luxury bedding sets of a high quality are often made by a number of different manufacturers and their sizes may vary ever so slightly. You don‵t want a set that is slightly too big or too small, so it bunches up the duvet inside the cover. You need your set to fit your bed and cover like a glove.
Cotton Vs Linen When it comes to natural fibers, many people got stuck at the crossroads of Linen and Cotton. Linen is made from the stalk of the Flax plant. It is stronger than cotton fiber. It has a high moisture absorbing capacity and eco-friendly. It has a high breathing capacity, which allows the air to circulate. Structurally, it is stronger and will not deform. It is also hypoallergenic which makes it the best choice for baby bedding. Linen is also referred as nature‵s wicker.
Whinfield began searching for other alternatives to nylon along with his assistant, James Tennant Dickson, late in the 1930‵s. They discovered a way to blend ethylene glythol and terephthalic acid and condense them down to make this new material that could be turned into fibers. They patented their new find in 1941, but there was a war going on at the time and their patent wasn‵t made public until 1946 because of secrecy wartime restrictions. For the work of Whinfield, the University of York has honored him by naming their library in their Department of Chemistry after him in his memory.
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