By Beryl Turner. Bedding. Published at Thursday, June 15th, 2017 - 11:13:26 AM.
Another factor to consider when choosing your little princess's crib bedding are the location of the windows in your baby nursery. These will need valances, and these beautiful ruffled curtains will need to match the bedding. Choose from baby girl crib bedding sets that offer matching valance panels, and make sure you size them for the windows. At times you'll want to draw your curtains closed so you can rock your child to sleep, so be sure to get valances that don't interfere with the function of your window curtains or shades.
Retro patterns often include circles, polka dots, or paisley in their designs. Retro Circles nursery bedding by Hoohobbers baby bedding is a prime example of retro patterned nursery bedding, with bubbly circles in 70s-themed pinks, greens and muted yellows. Glenna Jean baby bedding offers two wonderful retro bedding collections ' Wave Length is a dominated by a wave pattern in brown and green straight from the past, and mocha and tan colored Flashback bedding features geometric printed circles and squares. Paisley Splash Green by My Baby Sam inc. is a fun nursery bedding set featuring a bevy of retro patterns including gingham, stripes, polka dots, and paisley print in brown, green and shades of blue. Vintage flair abounds in Flea Market nursery bedding by New Arrivals inc, featuring a hanky ruffled crib skirt comprised of individual vintage handkerchiefs sewn together, complemented by blue polka dot bumpers and red ticking ruffles and crib sheet. Sweet Potato baby bedding offers several retro nursery bedding sets featuring concentric squares ' Milo bedding set in punchy 60s orange, yellow, blue and green; Domain nursery bedding in 70s chocolate and blue; and Neutron crib bedding in mod black and white with splashes of orange. For a classic look that never goes out of style, try N. Selby's Garbo nursery bedding collection, an art deco design in simple, sophisticated shades of pink, gold, bronze and brown.
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.
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