Bedding. Monday , May 08th , 2017 - 20:47:58 PM
The ComfortCare comes with what the company claims is its very own devised 'Marvellous Middle System' that provides an additional 25% support in the middle of the mattress where it's needed the most. This is nothing new; all good innerspring mattresses come with more springs in the middle. The Sealy Posturepedic mattress is just as guilty in confusing the consumer. Sealy tells us that the Posturepedic comes with orthopedically correct support and 'senses body motion and responds with increased support' - the description almost makes one believe the mattress has an onboard computer.
What is interesting is the SpiraLok Technology used in the Restonic mattress. Basically, it's a tight steel weave that locks the coils together. It's claimed that this reduces motion transference and thus decreases partner disturbance. In total contrast, the Simmons Beautyrest mattress uses pocketed coils - springs that are not joined together but are kept separate in their own fabric pocket. So, who's correct? In my view I can't see how a traditional innerspring mattress can claim to reduce motion transference; pocketed coils help but they have drawbacks. If you really want to eliminate motion disturbance, you need to opt for either latex of a memory foam mattress - which both Simmons and Restonic offer.
So, how does the Restonic mattress compare to other makes? Well, in terms of springs and materials it's actually no different - over 90% of mattresses made use springs from just one manufacturer, so no matter what mattress you buy you're getting the same springs. True, the numbers used can vary, but all quality mattresses use around the same number.
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