Build Your Dream Bed - Your extensive guide to everything bedding
When it comes to bedding, there is a great variety of materials to choose from. From bamboo (natural materials) to polyester (synthetics) and plenty in between, it can be somewhat confusing and hard to decide. But how to choose the materials that are right for you to provide the most comfortable sleep possible? You will want to consider the following aspects - Do you sleep hot or cold? Do you like a clean neat look or a comfortable mess to fall asleep in? Do you like a silky smooth or a rougher texture? Do you usually iron your bedding? Before considering your next bedding purchase, go through our extensive guide below!
Below are the more common bedding materials and terms used in Singapore. This is by no means an exhaustive list, but it’s a great start to better understanding materials used and options available. Grab a cup of your favourite tea and let’s begin.
It’s what’s on the inside that counts!
Being naturally soft and breathable, cotton is arguably the most popular choice for bedding materials. Cotton fabric is made from the cotton plant. To create high-quality cotton yarn, the cotton balls are processed many times to remove the long fibres from the short fibres, as well as unusable fibres, foreign debris and other trash.
What are the benefits of using cotton?
Easy to wash & care for;
Soft, comfortable and breathable;
What are the disadvantages of using cotton?
Cheap sheets deteriorate really quickly;
Not the most sustainable choice, as cotton is a thirsty crop, and cultivation of it uses a lot of chemicals & water;
Linen is a fabric made from the flax plant , one of the most sustainable materials in the world. Flax is cultivated throughout the world and can grow in any environment. However, high-quality linen comes from Belgium, France, and the Netherlands as their climate is best suited for flax. The process to make linen is one where they separate the long fibres from the short fibres as the long fibres are used to make the finest linen. (The short fibres are not discarded, they are used to make durable materials like canvas.) Once the long fibres are spun into yarn and carefully scrutinized for quality, they are ready to be made into fine linen.
French Linen, European Linen, and Belgium Linen Same as above, but French Linen, Belgium Linen, and European Linen all refer to where in the world the flax plant was grown and processed. For example, French Linen is grown and made in France. Contrast that with French Flax Linen which is linen that was grown in France yet is processed outside France.
What are the benefits of using linen?
Extremely breathable and temperature regulating;
Very absorbent and dry;
Naturally hypoallergenic, antimicrobial & antibacterial;
Supple and get even softer with each wash;
Durable and easy to care for;
What are the disadvantages of using linen?
Higher price point compared to cotton;
Initially thick, coarser feeling;
Wrinkles easily (but some like that beautiful textured look!)
Shop Our Linen Bedding Here
Considered to be the most luxurious and delicate material for bedding, silk is made from harvesting and processing cocoons from a large variety of insects. The most prized silk comes from the cocoons spun by the domestic silkmoth. They are fed a steady (and large) diet of mulberry leaves until they make a cocoon.
Once their cocoon is complete, the silkworms are killed by boiling or steaming it alive. Why? The boiling step also blunts a natural chemical substance known as sericin, which otherwise would cause the cocoons to harden, resulting in a fabric that’s not as soft. These cocoons are made from a single strand of silk and are carefully processed to unravel the thread into individual long stands before being spun into yarn.
What are the benefits of using silk?
Breathable and temperature regulating;
Strong and lightweight;
What are the disadvantages of using silk?
One of the most expensive fabrics in the world;
Not animal friendly;
Difficult to care for; best is hand washing;
Bamboo fibre is made from the pulp of bamboo. The pulp is crushed, washed, and then spun into yarn which is used to make bamboo fabric. However, bamboo fabric is not all created the same . For Heveya®’s bamboo bedding, we chose the most environmentally-friendly method. This bamboo lyocell manufacturing technique uses a closed-loop process, meaning that almost 99% of the solvent and water used to manufacture the lyocell is captured and reused. This process is very eco-friendly, results in way less leftover material, and is friendly to the environment.
What are the benefits of using bamboo lyocell?
Cooling: extremely breathable & temperature regulating;
Silky soft and drapes beautifully;
Naturally hypoallergenic, antimicrobial & antibacterial;
What are the disadvantages of using bamboo lyocell?
Higher price point compared to cotton;
Different kinds of bamboo fibre on the market, leading to some confusion (we use bamboo lyocell only);
Natural materials might be more delicate and cause initial pilling;
Shop Our Bamboo Bedding Here
Tencel™ is the brand name for Lenzing AG’s range of semi-synthetic fibres including modal and lyocell. You can find Tencel™ banded fibres and you will also find generic lyocell. So nowadays, when you hear tencel in the marketplace, it is a catch-all phrase and no longer specific to Lenzing AG. Similar to the way Photoshop is used to say “to edit an image” when Photoshop is an actual product made by Adobe.
These semi-synthetic fibres are manufactured using a process very similar to bamboo. The difference is that before it’s made into yarn, solvents are added to the eucalyptus tree pulp to make a wet mixture. This mixture is then pushed through a specialised filter forming long strands. These strands are further chemically treated before spun dry. Lastly, these dried fibres are chemically treated again depending on their final use.
What are the benefits of using Tencel™?
Comfortable and soft;
Excellent moisture management;
What are the disadvantages of using Tencel™?
Higher price point compared to cotton;
Not as long-lasting or durable;
Chemicals used can agitate sensitive people;
Synthetic fabrics, in contrast to other natural fabrics covered, are man-made. The four most common synthetic fibres are nylon, polyester, acrylic and polyolefin. These are made using a variety of chemicals and production techniques to create fibres having various desirable benefits. Generally, synthetic fibres are mixed with another material, often cotton, to make inexpensive sheets.
What are the benefits of using synthetic bedding material?
More durable than most natural fibres;
Stretchy/waterproof depending on the chemical used;
What are the disadvantages of using synthetic fabrics?
Breathability and durability depend on weave making them feel hot;
More prone to pilling and static electricity;
While water-resistant, they can soak up oils and grease leading to staining;
Chemicals used can irritate the skin leading to rashes and itchiness;
After understanding the different materials available, let’s go over other frequently used bedding terms.
Thread count is the measurement of how many threads there are in one square inch.
For example, if you have a cotton sheet that has 200 threads lengthwise and 200 threads width-wise, the thread count is 400. In general “standard quality” sheets are around 150 TC and higher while “high quality” sheets usually are around 180 TC and higher.
Some marketing gimmicks report a much higher thread count by using thread made up of two or three smaller threads, doubling or even tripling the thread count. In the example above, 200 threads in both width and length, with each thread made of up three smaller threads will be counted as being 600 width and 600 length for a total of 1,200 thread count. With synthetics, many manufacturers are making such incredibly thin fibres for the sole purpose of increasing thread count into the 1000s. So Buyer Beware - higher thread count doesn’t always mean higher quality, just higher cost.
BED LINEN VS BED SHEET
Many times you hear people use bed linen and bed sheets interchangeably, referring to all the items used to make the bed amazing and aesthetically pleasing. So, you might be wondering, what is the difference between bed linen and bed sheets? Or, is there a real difference between bed linen and bed sheets? Simply put, yes.
Bed linen is the collective term for the various pieces of cloth that are used to make up a bed - fitted sheet, flat sheet, duvet covers and pillowcases. While a bed sheet comes in two forms - a flat sheet and a fitted sheet. Therefore, a bed sheet is just one item in a bed linen set.
Now, let’s go over the different types of sheets and covers in a bed linen set.
A flat sheet is a flat piece of fabric used either as a mattress cover (instead of using a fitted sheet) with the edges being tucked in under the mattress, or used as a top sheet in between you and the quilt, duvet, or comforter. Some folks even use a flat sheet as a blanket instead.
If you do use a flat sheet as a mattress cover, be sure to buy a piece that is big enough to tuck under the mattress so it does not come out too easily. Alternatively, you can use elastic bands that clip to the corners and tuck this under the mattress, mimicking a fitted sheet.
Similar to a flat sheet, a fitted sheet is used to cover and protect the mattress. Designed to fit the mattress size, it has elastic along its edges and is used to cover the mattress snugly and securely. Making a bed with a fitted sheet takes less time than with a flat sheet. It provides a nice, smooth surface on which to sleep.
A duvet cover is a removable piece of fabric that holds your duvet insert in place. Think of it like a pillowcase where the duvet is the pillow and the duvet cover is the pillowcase. Many high-quality duvets and duvet covers will, at their corners, have a loop and tie strings. After tying these together, the duvet insert will stay in place and won’t wander when you move the duvet cover. Duvet covers are placed on top of the bed. As such, you can be creative with bold designs and colours, making a personal statement on your bedroom’s decor.
What about blankets & warmers?
A duvet is a type of bed cover that is filled with a natural or synthetic filling. Depending on the weight of the duvet, they can be a light summer duvet providing a great amount of comfort and some warmth for when you turn the AC on. A winter or heavy-weighted duvet has more material that traps your body heat keeping you nice and warm. Choosing the right duvet for your sleep habits and climate is important to ensure you sleep comfortably.
While those with a British background will almost always talk about the duvets on their beds, Aussies are more likely to refer to their doona. Both terms ultimately derive from the same word, “down”, referring to a bird’s feathers. At Heveya®, we carry a down-alternative duvet that is made of organic cotton cover and bamboo lyocell padding, a sustainable and animal-friendly choice!
A comforter is a thick fluffy top cover (the shell) made from two pieces of cloth and filled with natural or synthetic filling. Comforters are quilted to prevent the filling from moving around. Sometimes comforters are referred to as a “bed in a bag”.
A comforter and a duvet are similar as both are top covers. However, unlike a duvet, a comforter is one piece while a duvet and the removable duvet cover are two pieces. This makes a comforter a bit easier to use, but for versatility and variety, a duvet allows you to buy different duvet covers without needing to buy another insert.
A quilt is a top cover for the bed similar to that of the duvet and comforter. However, it is thinner and denser, resulting in a heavier feel on your body. It can be used layered on top of a flat sheet or a blanket.
Quilts are made of three layers - a top layer, a middle filling or batting and a bottom layer. The top layer can be bold, colourful, and have a variety of designs, usually sewn together from many pieces of fabric patterns creating a complex yet beautiful pattern. The batting is typically made of wool or cotton, but can be synthetics or blends depending on the quilter's preference. The bottom layer is a soft piece of fabric that is a solid colour and accentuates the design of the top layer. You will see this when you fold back the quilt at the head of the bed.
Generally, people use the term “blanket” to refer to any bed covering thicker than a sheet, including quilts, duvets and comforters. A blanket is a piece of thick cloth large enough to cover your bed and your body when sleeping (or even taking a power nap). In hotels, you will see a blanket sandwiched between a flat sheet and another layer of sheet.
Blankets are made to trap radiant body heat keeping you warm. Blankets come in a variety of weight and materials. You can even consider buying a blanket a bit larger than needed so when the edges hang over, they form a nice skirting around the bed. Additionally, many people will buy a second lightweight blanket and keep it folded up nicely and place it at the foot of the bed as an accent. They also will keep your feet warm!
When shopping for bedding that fits your green, eco-friendly lifestyle or you just want to minimize your impact on the environment with your purchase, you need to be sure that you are buying from the right company that holds the same values as you do. Sadly, too many companies greenwash themselves by claiming they are friendly with terms and phrases that mean nothing, but sound impressive and inspiring trust. This greenwashing makes it difficult to really identify who to buy from. That is why we have our products certified by internationally recognised certification bodies. We also only work together with like-minded suppliers that fully comply with Heveya®’s norms to bring the most natural sleeping environment to our customers, this in terms of QC, recycling, reducing wastage & becoming Carbon-Neutral.
Our Heveya® bamboo lyocell and flax linen sheets are certified with the following:
FSC: The plantations are certified under Forest Stewardship Council.
WRAP: The manufacturer promotes a safe, lawful and ethical practice for its workers.
ECO STANDARD: The plantations are considered organic as they are not using harmful chemicals.
OEKO-TEX 100 Class-1: The sheets are safe from harmful chemicals and safe to be used even for babies.
Our Heveya® organic duvets and mattress protectors are certified with the following:
GOTS: The cotton cover is certified organic.
OEKO-TEX 100 Class 1: The duvet and protectors are safe from harmful chemicals and safe to be used even for babies.
It looks like a lot to consider when buying bedding, and honestly, this is just the beginning. Check out our mattress buying guide - to say goodbye to back, neck, and shoulder pains in the morning. You need something just as amazing to put our bedding products on.
If you think about it, all we really want is a good night’s sleep so we can be at our best tomorrow. And the best way to do that is to buy bedding materials that are green, safe, comfortable, and help us sleep well.
So, what’s next? Come down to our showroom and try out our bedding for yourself. We’ll even serve the tea.
When it comes to sheets, look no further as our Heveya® Linen Sheets are one of the best sellers in the market. Adored for its beautiful texture and natural look , they’re a great addition to your cosy bedroom.
At Heveya®, we are focused on providing all natural and organic bedding products. Starting with our famous Heveya® mattresses, we have now expanded to Heveya® linen sheets simply because of its breathability which allows you to stay cool and comfortable no matter the weather. This perfectly matches the qualities of our mattresses, making them a formidable duo to have in your bedroom.
Why choose Flax Linen?
Over time, many of us use the term “linen” to generalise bed sheets as a whole. However, the actual meaning of “linen” refers to one particular type of sheet formed by the fibres of a flax plant. When it comes to overall comfort, durability and aesthetics, flax linen is in the forefront of sheets. Let us share with you how these beautifully textured sheets can give you comfortable sleep!
Most sheets in the market are breathable. However, the breathability of a sheet depends on the way the sheet was woven. Tightly woven sheets prevent proper ventilation which causes the sheet to be less breathable. As for flax linen, the material has a molecular structure which doesn’t require them to be tightly woven together. Linen sheets also can absorb up to 20% of its weight in moisture before feeling damp. Water (sweat) is absorbed and wicked away from the skin and evaporates quickly, leaving you feeling cool and dry throughout the night.
Linen is also considered a good material for sensitive skin. Due to its breathability, it allows good airflow and is less likely to cling onto the skin. Also, due to its lower thread count and looser weaves, dust and other particles will not be trapped within the material, making flax linen a great choice for those sensitive with allergens.
Easy to care for
It’s a fact that linen fabric requires little maintenance. As it's made of a hardy fibre, you can simply toss it into the washing machine. It will soften with every wash but retains its overall structural integrity.
We would recommend tumble drying the sheets on the lowest temperature. Remove them while they are slightly damp and allow the remaining water to evaporate naturally. Ironing is unnecessary as the creases and natural drape add to its appeal!
For Heveya®, working with sustainable materials is important to us. Our linen sheets come from European Flax plantations that are naturally organic because no insecticides, pesticides or chemical fertilisers were used to grow them. Furthermore, these plants need very little irrigation when grown and are minimally processed. Compared to other materials, linen requires less water to create linen products. To put this in perspective, making a linen shirt will only require one quarter of the water to be used for making a cotton shirt.
Flax is a sustainable and environmentally friendly plant source. All parts of the plant are useful and can be fully utilised from fibres to flax seeds, leaving no waste behind. Last but not least, flax linen sheets as the end product are made from 100% natural fibers and are biodegradable. There is no better way to help our planet heal while having a comfortable night's rest.
How flax linen sheets are made
Once flax plants grow, they are then pulled from the ground; this is to ensure that the longest fibres of the flax plant are obtained. After being harvested, the retting process begins. This stage involves the breaking down of the natural adhesives within the plant to separate the fibres. After this, scutching, the separation of long fibres from short fibres and from leftover seeds, is done. Typically short fibres are used to make monetary notes, while the long fibres are used to make textile goods. This ensures that none of the fibres go to waste and the entire plant is fully utilised. Following the scutching process, the fibres are then combed for any impurities, then they are spun in heated water around 60°C. This is to allow the fibres to turn into threads. After this, it is woven to form a sheet and ready to be fitted across your bed for a comfortable night's sleep!
Sealing the deal
Flax linen is great value for money! As one of the strongest natural plant fibres in the world, linen sheets can last for many years. So don't worry if you like to toss and turn throughout the night or wash your bed sheets often.
Due to its unique properties, flax linen sheets get softer and more comfortable with each wash as well. You may have heard the term “Stonewashed Linen”. As the name suggests, it refers to linen which undergoes washing through abrasive means to achieve a softer texture. For longevity reasons, Heveya® Flax Linen Sheets didn’t go through this process and therefore, the sheets still retain their natural crispness and you’ll get to enjoy these sheets for many years to come!
Flax linen sheets are a must have!
Made from 100% ethically sourced and certified organically grown flax, Heveya® Linen Sheets are luxurious, breathable, hypoallergenic, antimicrobial and temperature regulating. Certified with Oekotex Class-1, our sheets are free from chemicals and even safe for babies. Check out our linen sheets sets here. They come with everything you need to make your bed look inviting and give you your well-deserved rest.
Don’t worry if linen is not your cup of tea, we also carry silky-soft bamboo lyocell sheets which are also cooling and breathable, perfect for Singapore's warm weather.
When it comes to a good night's sleep, comfort and support are important, which can't be achieved with bedsheets alone. Having a good mattress is the most important ingredient! Head down to our showroom to see how our Heveya® organic latex mattresses pair with our bedsheets to achieve the cosiness you need.
From organic latex mattresses and pillows to FSC-certified slatted bed bases and reclaimed teak wooden frames, the focus at Heveya® is always on quality and sustainability. As we truly know the right ingredients for an eco-conscious great night’s sleep, we decided to add Organic Bamboo Lyocell bedsheets to our range. Our Heveya® bamboo sheets are not only softer and more breathable compared to cotton but they are also more eco-friendly! Read up below why we choose to only use Organic Bamboo Lyocell for our Heveya® sheets.
Why bamboo as raw material for bedsheets
Unlike cotton, bamboo is a grass. In other words, like a weed, it’s self-sustainable: flourishing and multiplying on its own with close to no artificial aid. Because no insecticides, pesticides or fertilisers are used, it’s safe to say that bamboo is naturally organic! Bamboo fields require ⅓ the amount of water than its cotton counterparts, need no human intervention to replant and most amazingly - grow rapidly. A newly-planted bamboo shoot is ready to harvest in as little as 3-4 years. Apart from that, bamboo plantations improve soil quality and prevent soil erosion as well. What’s worthy to note as well, is that bamboo absorbs 5 times more carbon dioxide from the atmosphere and produces 35% more oxygen than trees of similar genesis. All in all, bamboo is naturally organic, replenishable and more eco-friendly for the environment compared to cotton!
The process by which bamboo fibres are made
Given that hard bamboo wood is not exactly super-soft, there are different ways of creating bamboo fibre from the woody bamboo tree: the traditional process of viscose or rayon, a newer closed-loop system to create bamboo lyocell and a labour-intensive process for bamboo linen.
Bamboo Viscose/Rayon The chemical extraction process to create Bamboo viscose or rayon is detrimental to the environment since it uses harmful chemicals (sulphuric acid, sodium hydroxide, zinc sulphate and chlorinated bleach) to breakdown bamboo cellulose and converts it to bamboo fibre; known as viscose or rayon. While this procedure, unlike common misconception, doesn’t leave chemical residue in the bamboo fibres themselves, it does heavily strain the environment by dumping harmful chemicals into landfills.
Bamboo Lyocell The process of creating Bamboo lyocell, the more eco-friendly way of producing Bamboo regenerated fibres and Heveya®’s choice is, on the other hand, non-hazardous as fewer chemicals are used which are never released into the soil as a by-product. The closed-loop manufacturing process means that the solution used to make bamboo fibres out of the bamboo pulp is 99% recaptured and reused. This type of closed-loop manufacturing process creates lyocell - the most cost-effective and eco-friendly bamboo fibre in the market today and the choice of material for our Heveya® Organic Bamboo Lyocell sheets, fully in line with Heveya®'s focus of providing its branches with the most natural way to sleep! Our manufacturing partner only used Bamboo from FSC-certified plantations and is WRAP-certified as well, providing an ethical working place for its workers.
Bamboo Linen The third and less popular process to create fibres from the bamboo pulp is the same as the labour-intensive manufacturing process to create (french) linen sheets. Not only are these sheets not as luxuriously soft as bamboo lyocell, but they also need more care and need to be ironed more frequently compared to the other bamboo sheets variants.
Why 100% lyocell Heveya® bedsheets are superior
Luxuriously Soft Bamboo lyocell sheets come with amazing properties that are not found in other bedsheets materials. For starters, bamboo lyocell has a unique silky smooth and soft feathery texture that is similar to silk, but not as shiny or slippery. Against exotic Egyptian cotton and French linen, our Heveya® bamboo sheets fare as well, if not better when it comes to softness. The fibres are comparable to Cotton’s 1000 Thread Count at a fraction of the price.
Naturally Hypoallergenic and Cooling Another great asset to bamboo is that it provides fibres that are naturally hypoallergenic and antimicrobial. Heveya® bamboo sheets are also Oekotex Class 1 certified, meaning its suitable even for babies. Its amazing breathability makes sure that perspiration evaporates quickly into the air and naturally wicks away moisture, to keep you dry all night. Because of the fact that perspiration and odour don’t stick on the sheets, bacteria doesn’t linger on its surface. Moreover, Heveya® lyocell sheets are breathable and temperature regulating, meaning they’ll cool you down in our hot climate and keep you cosy-warm when the aircon cool air is blasting on you all night.
Easy Maintenance A common misconception about Bamboo sheets is that they require a lot of care. Unlike its silk counterparts, bamboo is very easy to take care of. We recommend a cold-wash on a gentle cycle without any bleach or softeners (safer for the planet!). Minimal ironing is required as well since wrinkles phase out after one night’s sleep. What more can you wish for?
Made with 100% organic bamboo lyocell, Heveya® bedsheets feel luxuriously soft, breathable, hypoallergenic, antimicrobial and temperature regulating in hot and humid Singapore. Not to mention they’re an excellent eco-friendly choice (sustainable & water-saving) as well, so you’ve got a clear conscience to enjoy a great night’s sleep on your new sheets! Make sure to check out the collection here.
Pillows are among the key requirements for a good night’s sleep. Without the right pillow, you get less rest and can even suffer from neck and back pain due to lack of support. In that sense, investing in a good pillow is an investment in your health!
This is why it’s so important to choose a good pillow. It’s equally important to understand that one-size-fits-all doesn’t apply here. Different people have different preferences and sleeping habits, so there will be variations in the ideal pillows for them.
Fortunately, there are ways to figure out what kind of pillow you should get. Here, we’ll give you a quick guide to seeking out a pillow that can get you through an uninterrupted night’s sleep.
What kind of sleeper are you?
You should first assess what kind of sleeper you are. Do you sleep on your side? On your belly? Or do you lie down on your back? Or a combination of them all? Whichever it is, it determines what kind of pillows you should get. That’s because the way you sleep tells you what sort of support your neck and spine require when you’re in bed.
Back sleepers should get thin pillows that won’t throw their head forward. That’s because having their heads thrown forward puts stress on their necks.
Side sleepers should opt for a high pillow, on the other hand. That can help keep their neck and spine aligned while providing good support. The width of your shoulders will also affect the ideal thickness of your pillow. This is because the pillow fills the space between the neck and the shoulder for a side sleeper. Thus, a person with wide shoulders will need a thicker pillow than someone with narrow shoulders. After all, there will be more space between the first person’s neck and shoulder.
As for front sleepers (those who sleep on their bellies), they should get a flat pillow. This is to make sleeping comfortable for them and avoid misalignment of the neck and spine by pushing the head backwards.
That said, the best way to find a pillow is really to try them in a showroom. This will let vendors assess if you like to toss and turn. Usually, they will take that information as well as the position in which you fell asleep as a gauge. From there, they can suggest a suitable pillow for you.
What kind of material should it be?
Now, aside from pillow shape and firmness, you have to think about the pillow’s material as well. There are different materials used in pillows, with different pros and cons. You have to think about your needs, such as if you’re allergic to certain materials, if your skin is sensitive, if the material is washable, and so on.
Here are the main types of pillows based on material:
Microfiber Pillows It’s the cheapest choice around, washable, and can come in different sizes. However, microfiber pillows don’t last very long, aren’t too breathable, and wear out easily.
Down/Feather Pillow A classic choice, feather pillows can be moulded to suit your neck. However, the maintenance of these pillows can be quite difficult. They need professional cleaning and can get flattened easily, so they may be a bad choice for those who prefer firmer pillows.
Kapok Pillows A vegan alternative of a down pillow, kapok is soft and free from toxic materials. However, it can’t hold its shape and is highly flammable. Its fine fibre also can trigger allergies for those who have sensitive airways.
Memory Foam Pillows One of the newer options, memory foam can mould into a person’s neck and back to help with support and sleep quality. However, this foam is not ideal in hot climates due to it being dense and heat-retentive.
Latex Pillows Natural latex is often confused with memory foam. That’s because both contour to the shape of the head and neck. However, natural latex is chemical-free and can be told apart easily from the way they “rebound” after use. Natural latex pillows are bouncy, whereas memory foam ones do a slow release.
Natural latex pillows are an ideal pillow type. Hypoallergenic and breathable, they offer ample support and are durable. As long as you’re willing to pay a good sum, a natural latex pillow is a wise investment for your sleeping.
An example of a great latex pillow is the Heveya® pillow, made of 100% natural organic latex. With an open cell structure and pincore holes, it doesn’t retain heat and is breathable. What’s more, it repels dust mites naturally and has a mould resistant core, making it naturally hypoallergenic. It also comes with a removable bamboo cover for easy washing so you can always have a hygienic and healthy sleep.
Firmness and form preferences aren’t a problem either, as Heveya® pillows come in different firmness options and shapes and sizes. You can get it through our online shop, so take a look at them if you want the best when it comes to latex pillows. These latex pillows can help you sleep all night with no interruptions.
Get the best of sleep
Take note, however, that the pillow is only one part of what you need for restful sleep. It needs to go with the right mattress or you may still find yourself unable to relax in your bed. If you don't know how to pick the right mattress or where to get one, try this list of the best mattresses in Singapore. Putting the right pillow with one of those mattresses should help you sleep sweeter than ever before.