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Wool promotes a better night’s sleep

Wool sleepwear and bedding have been shown to improve sleep quality. 

Wearing wool sleepwear improves sleep quality

The latest study conducted by researchers at The University of Sydney has found adults wearing wool  sleepwear fell asleep in just 12 minutes compared with 22 and 27 minutes for those wearing polyester and cotton.

“Wool helps regulate your body temperature, keeping you in what is known as 'the thermal comfort zone' for longer,” explains Associate Professor Chin Moi Chow from The University of Sydney. “You therefore not only fall asleep quicker, but also have deeper, less fragmented sleep.”

The study found these benefits were most relevant to older and poorer sleepers.



The effect of sleepwear and bedding on sleep at ambient temperatures

An earlier study, also conducted by The University of Sydney researched the effects of sleepwear fibre type and bedding on sleep at ambient temperatures of 17°C and 22°C.

Seventeen healthy young adults underwent 9 nights of polysomnography testing and found the time it took to fall asleep was significantly shortened when sleeping in superfine Merino wool, with trends of increased total sleep time and sleep efficiency compared to cotton sleepwear.

The group fell asleep faster on average when wearing Merino wool, taking 11 minutes whereas it took 15 minutes on average in cotton,. The research paper was published in the journal Nature and Science of Sleep (2016).



Merino wool bedding products officially recognised as asthma & allergy friendly®

The international certification body Allergy Standards Limited (ASL) has officially recognised bedding products made from Merino wool as asthma & allergy friendly®.

The development of the new certification standard (ASP: 02-25/101) was supported by peer-reviewed scientific papers and consultation with subject matter experts in the field of asthma and allergies.

The new asthma & allergy friendly® Certification Addendum for bedding containing Merino wool (ASP:02-25/101) was approved by the ASL Scientific Committee, reviewed by an independent panel of medical experts in the field of asthma and allergies and is now available for bedding manufacturers to test their products against and become certified.




Wool is biodegradable

When wool is disposed of, it will naturally decompose in soil in a matter of months or years, slowly releasing valuable nutrients back into the earth.



Wool is not an allergen

Science shows wool is not an allergen, with superfine Merino wool textiles and clothes not causing any itch and may benefit eczema management.

Wool is naturally odour resistant

Wool garments and textiles are naturally odour resistant due to the fibre’s unique properties and chemical structure.