Choosing-a-bed-script

A bed is the most important piece of furniture we buy.


We spend roughly a third of our lives in bed, between six and eight hours each night.

Beds can be large or small, firm or soft, however, if they are uncomfortable your health and wellbeing suffer. The National Bed Federation recommends that a bed is changed every ten years.
People often keep them well beyond this and then have to replace them for all the wrong reasons such as back pain, worn cover, tired fillings, exposed springs and lack of support. A bed is rarely changed because it has reached the end of its ten year life span.

Choosing and buying a bed is an intensely personal choice.

Finding the right combination of both the bed and mattress will give the ultimate degree of support to suit your needs. Many people think that buying a new mattress will give them a brand new bed. However, it's very important to establish the condition and type of the customer's existing base. If it is old - the new mattress will follow its worn contours thus bringing no improvement. Similarly - different types of bases may make the mattress feel different from the shop floor model. So, here are our recommendations.

Purchase a matching set and try a range of beds for comparison!
The right bed is one that is comfortable and supportive. Different people find different beds comfortable so it is important to try a range of beds for comparison. If the bed is for two people, it is also important for both to try the beds.


Things to avoid when choosing your bed

Prodding with your hand is no use, especially pocketed sprung mattresses that are designed to depress with your full body weight. Sitting on the edge of the bed will also give a false impression, particularly if the divan has a sprung edge. The only proper way to test a bed is to lie on it - preferably both on your back and side forn an extended period of time.
The Sleep Councilwww.sleepcouncil.com

The National Bed Federationwww.bedfed.org.uk

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The perfect mattress support

Perfect support is achieved through straight spine alignment when standing up.  The same applies when standing, sitting or lying down, the spine should be neutral and in line.  Perfect posture is the key to a good night's sleep.


Too Soft
Spine is out of netural alignment.  Spine bows downwards creating pressuire around the hips and lower back.

soft-support


Too Firm
Sprine is out of neutral aligment.  Spine bows upwards creating pressure around the shoulders and knees.

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Perfect Support
Spine neutral and in line.  The heavier parts of the body, the knees, hips and shoulders are correcly supported.

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Andrew L Farkas . app developers brisbane . pink ceiling