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Natural Washed 100% Flax Linen Duvet Cover.


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Natural Washed 100% Flax Linen Duvet Cover.
How about making a smart choice? Hypoallergenic, thermoregulation and breathability properties are only a few of the benefits you can find in all our linen bedclothes.
Sleep well, live better.
– Natural coconut shell button closure
– 100% washed linen (160 g/m2)
– Made in Lithuania
– OEKO-TEX certified fabric

This family run linen brand keeps home cosy and contemporary, crafting premium linen pieces in modern styles while using traditional Lithuanian craftsman techniques. Each piece is soft in texture and made to last a lifetime. The Washed Linen Duvet Cover is a classic with button fastenings in 100% stonewashed linen.

You might be wondering, why linen? 100% flax linen, in particular? Not only is it very much in demand, but it’s a timeless material that will never go out of style. And while the aesthetic qualities of this premium bedding are obvious, its popularity isn’t purely a matter of style.

We’re committed to creating luxurious bedding that’s comfortable to sleep in – regardless of the season. From softening with every wash to being an eco-friendly material, the benefits of this beautiful natural material are plentiful.

Below we look at seven of the biggest benefits of sleeping in 100% flax linen that will convince you of just how fantastic this fabric really is and why it’s time to invest in some quality linen. I have tried and tested this product and I am totally in love with it, I love the relaxed feel it gives my bedroom as well as all the benefits listed below, not to mention it does not need to be ironed :)))


Advantages of sleeping in 100% flax linen

1. It’s luxurious.
Transforming your bedroom into a luxurious space with timeless appeal, there’s simply nothing that rivals flax linen when it comes to style. Complementing both period and contemporary interiors, linen’s simplicity, texture and natural feel will tie in elegantly with any home decor scheme.
Available in 3 colour palette from white, grey and natural linen bedding is the discerning choice whether you favour muted tones or bolder statements.

2. It’s breathable.
Flax linen benefits from high air permeability and is an efficient conductor of heat. In other words, it’s a breathable fabric which regulates your temperature to keep you comfortable across the seasons. Perfect for those who are hot sleepers but can’t stand not having some protection while they sleep during the warmer months, or those who get extra chilly in winter.
You’ll feel cool in summer and warm in the colder months, ensuring that it is easier to catch up on all-important rest.

3. It’s highly absorbent.
Linen fibres are hollow and can absorb as much as 20 per cent of their weight in moisture before they start feeling wet, so linen bedding always feels fresh to the touch.
Drawing perspiration away from your body, linen keeps you feeling cool and cosy, night after night, whatever the weather. Also great for the night sweats, again having used it I can honestly say it works for me.

4. It has a gorgeous texture.
The distinctive texture of flax linen has to be experienced to be appreciated. It softens with every wash (no fabric softener necessary), and thanks to its refined texture, it delivers a light massaging effect due to the breaks throughout the fabric, which makes it exceptionally gentle on the skin.

5. It repels dirt.
Linen fibres repel dirt. Yes, really. Your bedding is naturally stain-resistant and will remain looking fresh and vibrant for longer. Although, you should definitely wash your set regularly for hygiene reasons, of course, and also because it will become even softer with wear.

6. It’s durable.
It can be so disappointing when your carefully chosen bedding starts to show signs of wear. Most bedding won’t remain pristine and beautiful for very long but it’s a different story with linen, which actually improves with use.
With its incredible strength, linen thread is twice as durable as cotton or wool. In fact, linen is the strongest natural fibre there is, approximately 30% thicker and stronger than cotton.
Lasting for decades, if properly cared for, it’s an amazing investment for your home, not to mention, your sleep.

7. It’s eco-friendly.
Environmental concerns are very much to the fore right now and are likely to be influencing almost every aspect of your life. While recycling your trash and minimising your use of plastic is probably becoming second nature, you might not have thought about your choice of bedding.
Flax requires less water and fewer pesticides than cotton in order to thrive. The entire crop is utilised, even the elements which do not feature in the production of linen. For example, the seeds are pressed to make linseed oil. Linen is a renewable resource and is both biodegradable and recyclable making flax linen bedding the earth-friendly choice.

Linen product care guide
Proper care is one of the main conditions to ensure a long and successful life of linens. Here you will find a few suggestions that will help your fine linens to wear softly and smoothly through endless laundering.

Machine Washing
New linen should be washed in cooler water temperatures for the first few washes. We recommend to separate your linens from other items in the first wash. Future wash temperatures should be at 40°C, but for stubborn stains, temperatures can be raised to 60°C. At that temperature, the smooth flax fibers that make up the linen material will release any staining.
If your washing machine allows you to select the water level, choose the highest one offered because linen is highly absorbent. Avoid crowding the washing machine with too many items at once as it can result in twisting or pulling the linen fabric out of shape. Be sure that any other items washed with linen clothing are similar in color, weight and washing instructions.

Hand Washing
Hand wash linen clothing using a gentle swishing motion, but never wring, twist or scrub the cloth. Hand washing is best suited for clothing that is not heavily soiled, or for linen fabric with a loose weave, which might be damaged in a washing machine.

Use a neutral or mild detergent that does not contain any bleaching agents such as chlorine or peroxide. Do not pour detergent directly on textiles; rather, add it to the water as the wash tub fills or dilute detergent with water, then add linens. Be sure that all detergent is completely rinsed from the garment before drying.

The detergents that contain bleaching agents are perfect for white linen, but should not be used for washing colored linen or else your linen would get discolored or spotted. Chlorine bleach can weaken fibers and cause them to yellow. If white fabrics need bleaching, use an oxygen-based bleach.

Do not wring out linen before drying. Whatever drying method you choose – line drying, tumbler drying or lying out on a terry towel – make sure your linen articles are slightly damp before ironing. Drying white linen in the sun helps retain the original white color. Overdrying is the most harmful process for fabrics as it weakens the fibers causing shrinkage and pilling. Over-dried items restore their natural moisture content after re-absorbing moisture from the air.

Remove your linens from the dryer promptly while still damp to reduce wrinkles. Smooth and fold, or press with an iron if desired. Iron linens while still slightly damp on the reverse side of the fabric. Use a steam iron on a warm/hot setting for linen and a water spritzer if needed.

Our washed linen production is highly resistant for shrinkage compared with non-washed linen. Pre-shrunk items normally shrink 3 percent or less. Do not wash or, especially, dry linens on a hot setting, which is most likely to cause shrinkage.

Why is linen expensive?
Traditionally, linen bedding was reserved for the elites who could afford it. You might be wondering, what makes linen so expensive in the first place? In a nutshell, manufacturing linen is a laborious and time-consuming process. (Fun fact: It takes 90 or so days from sowing the flax seed to harvest alone.) The flax plant only grows in specific climates (and conditions are best in Western Europe), and the linen fibre itself is non elastic and breaks easily. This means spinning and weaving machines must run at lower speeds, resulting in less linen produced per day. Basically, linen requires more time and resources to produce than cotton, which is why it costs more.

Additional information


Double 200 x 200 cm, King 230 x 220 cm, Superking 260 x 220 cm


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