Paris is a city full of charm that attracts tourists from all around the world. It’s a city that is home to amazing architecture, culture, food, museums etc. Beyond all of that, there’s a wealth of fascinating facts that contribute to the allure of this beautiful city. In this blog, we’ll go through some fun facts about Paris that will deepen your knowledge.Continue reading
Copenhagen is a beautiful city that attracts tourists every year. Located in Denmark, the city has so much to offer. From cycling to coffee, check out these fun facts about Copenhagen!
1. Cycling In Copenhagen Is Popular
When you think about cycling and European cities, you instantly think of Amsterdam but cycling in Copenhagen is also popular. To give you an idea of how popular cycling is, 55% of people commute to work by bicycle in Copenhagen in the year. Even when it rains, this doesn’t put off Copenhageners from cycling.
2. Euros Aren’t Accepted In Copenhagen
If you are planning to visit Copenhagen, just remember that the Euro isn’t accepted as currency. Make sure you have Danish Krones on you to get the best out of your trip to Copenhagen or most of Denmark!
3. Copenhagen Cares About The Environment
Copenhagen has a reputation for being eco-friendly. Perhaps this isn’t surprising when you consider that Copenhageners love to cycle. For its efforts in being eco-friendly, it was awarded the title of ‘Green Capital of The Year’ in 2014. This isn’t just a one-off as they are also setting goals to be entirely carbon-neutral by 2025!
4. Nyhavn Harbour Can Be Used For Swimming
If you love swimming, you’ll also love Copenhagen because the Nyhavn Harbour is so clean that you are allowed to swim in it! So make sure you pack your swimsuit if you are planning to visit the Harbour!
5. Laundryheap Services Are Available In Copenhagen
Copenhagen is a big city, and you deserve to explore it without distractions like laundry chores. If you are going to be cycling or swimming in the harbour, you’ll most likely need your laundry done.
6. Coffee In Copenhagen
If you can’t go a day without drinking coffee, we have some good news for you. Copenhageners love their coffee and statistically, Denmark ranks 7th in the world for coffee consumption. Coffee shops in Copenhagen are like London buses; they’re everywhere and you’ll never struggle to find one!
These facts about Copenhagen will make you wiser the next time you visit the beautiful city! Comment below if you want to share more facts about Copenhagen!
Dubai is a tourist dream; 7-star hotels, amazing architecture, food etc., it just ticks every box you’d want from a holiday. If you are planning to visit, here are some facts about Dubai that will heighten your interest further!
The Tallest Skyscraper In The World
It’s difficult to start a list of facts about Dubai without mentioning the tallest skyscraper in the world. The Burj Khalifa has a height of 828 meters and the construction of this beautiful skyscraper started in 2004 and was completed in 2010.
If you visit, make sure to get your cameras ready and take pictures!
Skyscrapers Are Still Being Worked On
To this day, projects of building new skyscrapers are still ongoing. Skyscrapers are such iconic landmarks in Dubai that every year, at least 10 are built.
Furthermore, 41 buildings, over 100 meters, were completed in 2007 alone.
Water Consumption Is The Highest In The World
One of the most interesting facts about Dubai is that water consumption is the highest in the world. 500 litres are consumed per person per day. Perhaps not too surprising because it is in the middle of a desert where temperatures are consistently above 50 degrees.
The Largest Mall In The World
If you are keeping track of facts about Dubai, you’d realise they hold the world record for many things because Dubai is not just home to the tallest skyscraper in the world, but it is also home to the largest mall in the world! The Dubai mall is so massive that it contains 1,200 stores, an Olympic-sized rink, an underwater zoo, and an aquarium. It is a shopper’s dream!
Laundryheap Services In Dubai
A useful fact about Dubai is that Laundryheap services are available for you!
Your future visit to Dubai needs to be one where you enjoy your trip and not worry about laundry duties. If you’re staying at a hotel, simply go to our website to book a service and we’ll collect your clothes on the same day and return them all cleaned and fresh within 24 hours!
All in all, Dubai is a fascinating city and we’ve run out of superlatives to describe how beautiful it is. These facts about Dubai will make you more knowledgeable the next time you visit!
Singapore is a gorgeous country and if you are planning to visit it, it will no doubt leave you with many unforgettable memories. However, before travelling to the country, it is a good idea to learn more about it. Here are some interesting facts about Singapore!
1. National Anthem of Singapore
National anthems are always sung with pride and passion but one of the interesting facts about Singapore is that the national anthem is printed on the back of a $1000 bill in very small text. Whenever you exchange your currency, you could have the Singaporean national anthem in your wallet!
2. Singapore Celebrates National Tree Planting Day
In 1971, Singapore started an annual event called ‘National Tree Planting Day’ to help the environment more. What makes this one of the more interesting facts about Singapore is that trees are planted in public places like parks and schools and some people even adopt trees as birthday presents.
3. The First-Ever Gardening-Themed, HortPark, is in Singapore
Furthermore, not only does Singapore make efforts to plant trees but they take pride in encouraging people to garden more. HortPark has become one of Asia’s most must-visit attractions because it’s the first-ever park that is devoted to gardening.
4. Singapore Has Fast Walkers!
This is certainly one of the most interesting facts about Singapore. Pedestrians in the country walk so fast that statistically, they have an average walking speed of 6.15 km/h per hour! If you’re with a Singaporean tour guide, make sure to keep up with them and walk fast!
5. The Annual Food Festival is in July
Singapore is known for its landscapes, buildings, and weather but it is also home to delicious food! If you love food the same way we love laundry, we advise you to visit Singapore in July because that’s when the annual Singapore food festival is held.
6. Laundryheap Provides Services in Singapore
Singapore is a beautiful country that needs to be explored without any laundry chores. If you do happen to have dirty clothes with you while in Singapore, let Laundryheap take care of it! That’s right, we’ll do your laundry for you and deliver it back to you within 24 hours.
Singapore is a gorgeous country that should be on all traveller’s bucket lists. Now that you know some interesting facts about Singapore, you’ll want to visit it even more!
Dallas, colloquially referred to as ‘Big D’, is located in the North of Texas. Here are just 10 fun facts about the US city.
- Big Tex
- Frozen margaritas
- German chocolate cake
- Famous faces
Dallas is home to 1,281,047 people, making it the 3rd largest city in Texas and the 9th largest city in the US.
On average 24.9 million people visit Dallas each year. The JFK Museum, Botanical Gardens, and Reunion Tower are just some of the attractions that tourists travel to see.
Big Tex is a 52-foot tall statue that welcomes visitors to the annual state fair of Texas, which is held at Fair Park in Dallas every year. Not only is Big Tex a cultural icon of both Dallas and Texas, but he is also the tallest cowboy in the whole of Texas.
The only way to improve on the perfection that is a cocktail is to freeze it. Although we don’t know who invented frozen margaritas, we do know that Mariano Martinez was the genius behind the frozen margarita machine. In 1971 Mariano Martinez was receiving complaints from customers at his restaurant in Dallas because bartenders weren’t accurately measuring the quantities of their frozen margaritas due to their high demand. Cleverly, Martinez figured out that an automatic mixer could both produce the perfectly mixed frozen margarita and ease the load on his bartenders. Thus, he began using a soft-serve ice cream machine to generate his frozen margaritas, and the frozen margarita machine was born.
We’ve all heard of, and probably visited, 7-eleven, America’s popular convenience store. But, did you know that 7-eleven was founded in Dallas, where its headquarters remain? The chain was founded in 1927 as an ice house storefront in Dallas. Then named Tote’m Stores, they sold ice as well as basic essentials such as bread and eggs. The name 7-eleven wasn’t used until 1946 when the name changed to reflect the store’s new opening hours- 7 am to 11 pm.
German chocolate cake
Contrary to the name, German chocolate cake does not originate from Germany, but Dallas. In 1852 an English American baker named Samuel German created a dark baking chocolate with more sugar than the average semi-sweet baking chocolate. 105 years later, the Dallas Morning News published a cake recipe by Mrs. George Clay called German’s Chocolate Cake, because it used Samuel German’s specific baking chocolate. As the recipe was distributed, the apostrophe was dropped and the name altered to German Chocolate Cake as we know it today.
According to Fortune magazine more popcorn is consumed in the Dallas-Fort Worth area than any other. Historian and columnist for the Dallas Morning News, A.C Greene, believes that this is because many people in Dallas still visit the movies to see the latest blockbusters. Naturally, popcorn and movies go hand in hand, thus explaining the high demand for it in the Dallas area.
Another fun Dallas cake fact is that there is a slice of cake from the 1913 wedding of President Woodrow Wilson’s daughter, Jessie, in Woodrow Wilson High School. The cake was sent from one of Jessie’s bridesmaids in Texas to her cousin in Dallas. In 1927, the cake was laid in one of the cornerstones of the school.
Dallas was the birthplace of some of the world’s most famous faces. Included in that list are Owen Wilson, Usher, Selena Gomez, and Kelly Clarkson.
At 68 acres, The Dallas Arts District is the largest urban arts district in the US. It is home to facilities for visual, performing, and developing arts including the Meyerson Symphony Centre, Winspear Opera House, and Dallas Museum of Art. It is in the arts district that you can find a wide variety of art spanning from ancient times to the present.
Rotterdam is the second largest city in the Netherlands, made famous for its modern architecture. Quirky architecture is not the only interesting thing about Rotterdam though.
- The flag of Rotterdam
- Rotterdam’s motto
- An old city
- Netherlands skyline
- Spy centre
- Eco station
- The Witte Huis
The flag of Rotterdam
The colours of Rotterdam have been green and white since the Middle Ages, but the number of lines on the flag have changed. The current flag, which has been official since 1949, is a green horizontal stripe followed by a white stripe, and a final green stripe. The green represents the Court of Wena, a castle that stood on the former Hofplein Station, and the white symbolises the Rotte river.
Rotterdam’s motto is ‘sterker door strijd’, which translates to ‘stronger through battle’. It was adopted after the second world war by Queen Wilhelmina as a testament to the courage and bravery of Rotterdammers during the second world war. You can see the motto underneath the coat of arms of Rotterdam.
An old city
Looking around Rotterdam, admiring it’s modern architecture, you would believe that it was a fairly new city. In fact, Rotterdam gained its city rights in 1340. Unfortunately, the city was heavily bombed during the second world war, and so most of it had to be rebuilt, forming the city we know today.
Rotterdam is the only city in the Netherlands with a skyline. Made from 352 high-rise buildings, the Rotterdam skyline is often referred to as ‘the Manhattan on the Maas’ because most of the buildings are situated on the river Maas and new high rises are constantly being built. The tallest building in Rotterdam, and the Netherlands, is the Maastoren, which is 165 meters tall.
During the first world war, Rotterdam became the biggest spy centre in the world for both Germany and Britain. This was because the Netherlands, and therefore Rotterdam, was a neutral country and was also placed perfectly in between Germany and Britain. Rotterdam was particularly popular because it had excellent ferry and railway connections with Britain, Germany, and Belgium.
Rotterdam’s harbour, Europort, is the biggest port in Europe, 10th biggest port in the world, and the 11th biggest container port in the world. It is considered one of the busiest ports in the world and a major entry point into Europe.
Rotterdam Central Station is the main station in Rotterdam. It’s roof is formed from 28,000 square meters of glass plates and 10,000 square meters of stainless steel. 10,000 meters of the glass contain 136,000 solar cells, which supplies 8% of the daily electricity the train station uses.
In the Scheepsvaart area of Rotterdam is a secret club called Dr. Known as one of the best cocktail bars in Rotterdam, you can only enter the bar if you have a patient number that you are given when you pre-book. As the name suggests, the bar is doctor themed, but once inside you are not allowed to take photos, use your phone, or talk about the bar. The air of mystery is what has helped maintain the hype and mystery of the cocktail bar since its opening in 2012.
Only, roughly, 50% of the people living in Rotterdam are Dutch. The city attracts a large number of expats, mostly due to its renowned universities, and, as such, is hugely multicultural. It now has its own Chinatown, an abundance of restaurants catering to world cuisines, and festivals to celebrate its ever growing multiculturalism.
The Witte Huis
The Witte Huis, or the White House, was the first skyscraper in Rotterdam. Built between 1897 and 1898 by architect Willem Molenbroek, the building is 11 stories high. There were many people who were sceptical as to whether the building would be supported by the soil. It was one of the only buildings in Rotterdam city centre that survived the big bombardment in 1940.
Reading fun facts about Rotterdam is great, but experiencing them first hand is even better. Whilst you explore Rotterdam, let us sort out your laundry. Book your Laundryheap order by heading to the Laundryheap website or downloading the free Laundryheap app.
Stockholm is made up of 14 islands that are connected by 57 bridges. It is the capital of Sweden and home to over 975,000 people. But, there is more to Sweden’s capital than just this.
- Stockholm’s origins
- UNESCO World Heritage sites
- 24-hour sun
- Swedish meatballs
- A long and happy life
- Narrowest street
- Land of cyclists
- Gamla Stan
- The longest art gallery in the world
- An environmentally conscious city
Stockholm was founded by Birger Jarl, who used the city to block off the water passage between Lake Mälaren and the Baltic Sea. The first mention of Stockholm was in 1252, in a letter written by Birger Jarl. Within 100 years, Stockholm became the largest settlement in Sweden.
UNESCO World Heritage sites
Stockholm is home to two UNESCO World Heritage sites- the Royal Palace Drottningholm and The Woodland Cemetery. The Royal Palace is the private residence of the Swedish royal family and a popular tourist attraction. It was added to the UNESCO World Heritage list in 1991. Skogskyrkogården, otherwise known as The Woodland Cemetry, was added to the UNESCO list in 1994 for its groundbreaking design, which has influenced the designs of burial sites around the world.
24 hour sun
The midnight sun is a natural phenomenon that occurs during the summer months in countries north of the Arctic Circle or south of the Antarctic Circle. In Sweden, this usually occurs during the second half of June, creating endless daylight for weeks at a time.
Swedish meatballs are small balls made from a 50-50 ratio of ground pork and ground beef. They are often seasoned with nutmeg, allspice, and white pepper, and served with boiled potatoes and gravy. Shockingly though, Swedish meatballs did not originate in Sweden. In the early 18th century, King Charles XII brought the recipe back to Sweden from his travels in Turkey.
A long and happy life
Sweden has the 13th highest life expectancy in the world with the average Swede living to 83 years old. This long life expectancy is due to Sweden’s commitment to being environmentally friendly, their healthcare system, which is one of the highest-ranking in the world, and the sense of community found in Sweden.
The narrowest street in Stockholm is Mårten Trotzigs alley which, at its slimmest part, is a mere 89 centimeters wide. The alley is named after merchant Mårten Trotzig, who immigrated to Stockholm in 1581, where he became one of the richest merchants in Stockholm.
Land of cyclists
Over 70 thousand people in Stockholm bike around the city every day. Stockholm is known for its beautiful architecture and luscious green parks, so biking around Stockholm is incredibly peaceful and serene, especially during the spring and summer months. If you choose to ride your bike on the road, there are even dedicated bike lanes to prevent traffic collisions.
Gamla Stan is Stockholm’s old town. It dates back to the 13th century and can be defined by its medieval alleyways, cobbled streets, and archaic architecture. Nestled within Gamla Stan you can find the Royal Palace, Stockholm Cathedral, and the Nobel Museum. The towns winning combination of historical buildings and architecture, coupled with its idyllic scenery has transformed Gamla Stan into a popular tourist destination.
The longest art gallery in the world
Stockholm’s subway system is commonly referred to as the longest art gallery in the world because of the beautiful paintings and mosaics that adorn the walls. 90 of the 100 stations are currently decorated with the work of 150 artists.
An environmentally conscious city
Sweden is an environmental pioneer. It was the first country in the world to pass an environmental protection act and was the host of the first UN conference on the global environment. More than half of the countries national energy supply comes from renewable sources, and by 2045 Sweden wants to become completely fossil-free. Sweden is doing everything it can to save our planet and set an example for countries across the world.
Stockholm is an incredibly interesting city, worthy of exploring. It is also just one of the international cities that Laundryheap operates in. To book your Laundryheap Stockholm service, simply head to the Laundryheap website or download the free Laundryheap app.
Kuwait City is the capital of the Arab country, the State of Kuwait. It is the third richest country in the Middle East, and home to 4,420,110 people.
- The name Kuwait City
- Hot city
- The Liberation Tower
- Text savvy
- Gigantic banner
- Not so fast food
- Soap operas
The name Kuwait City
The name Kuwait City derives from the Arabic meaning, ‘fortress city built by water.’ The city lies on Kuwait Bay, a natural deep-water harbour, where 90% of Kuwait’s population live.
In the summer, Kuwait City is one of the hottest cities on earth. The average summer temperature is 45 degrees celsius. The hot desert climate of the city creates prolonged summers and short winters. In addition to the excruciating heat, sand storms frequently occur during the summer months from the Shamal wind.
The Liberation Tower
The Liberation Tower, is a 372-meter high telecommunication tower that stands in the middle of Kuwait City. It is the fifth tallest telecommunication tower in the world, the 39th tallest building in the world, and is over 10% taller than the Eiffel Tower.
On the 1st of March 2012, the Guinness Book of World Records recognised Kuwait City as the place where the fastest prescribed 160-character text message was sent.
The Guinness Book of World Records returned to Kuwait City in 2018, when the record was set for the largest banner to be flown behind a vehicle. The banner measured 4,690 square feet, and was flown behind a vehicle as part of celebrating 100 years since the launch of Chevrolet trucks.
Not so fast food
When McDonald’s opened in Kuwait City, the drive-through line was, at times, 7 miles long.
Kuwait soap operas are amongst the most popular in the Arab world. Most of the Gulf soap operas are based in Kuwait and performed using Kuwait dialect. Some of these soap operas are popular in places as far as Tunisia.
Kuwait is a petroleum-based economy. Petroleum and fertilizer are Kuwaits main exports. Petroleum accounts for 90% of export revenues and government income in Kuwait.
Kuwait City is home to the Al Kuwait SC, one of Kuwait’s professional basketball teams. The club regularly competes in the Kuwait Division 1 Basketball League, and has provided Kuwait’s national basketball team with some of it’s top players.
Kuwait is the only Arab country in the Persian Gulf region that has a theatre tradition. The theatrical movement in Kuwait constitutes a major part of the country’s Arabic cultural life. Kuwait’s theatre tradition began in the 1920’s when the first spoken dramas were released.
Abu Dhabi is the capital of the United Arab Emirates. When translated from Arabic, Abu Dhabi means, “Father of the Gazelle.” Here are 10 more fun facts about Abu Dhabi.
- Designed by a Japanese architect
- The Yas Marina Circuit
- Living on renewable resources
- The Capital Gate Building
- Ferrari World
- Humpback dolphins
- The world’s largest desert
- And the world’s largest carpet
- Air-conditioned bus stops
- The safest city in the world
Designed by a Japanese architect
Abu Dhabi’s beautifully modern design is down to Japanese architect Katsuhiko Takahashi. In 1967, Sheikh Zayed, who was president at the time, proposed a revamping of the city to modernise it. Katsuhiko Takahashi worked closely with Sheikh Zayed to design the city, and helped spearhead the project, until the Abu Dhabi we see today was built. Initially, the city was only supposed to house 40,000 people. Today, 1.48 million people inhabit the city.
The Yas Marina Circuit
The Yas Marina Circuit, where the Abu Dhabi Grand Prix is held, is estimated to have cost AED 3.6 billion to construct. The 5.55 km track covers 21 hectares, has 21 turns, and can be split into 2 separate tracks so that 2 races can be simultaneously hosted. It is hailed as the most technologically advanced circuit in the world.
Living on renewable resources
Masdar City, a planned city project in Abu Dhabi, will be the world’s first fully sustainable city. Set to be completed in 2030, the city will be powered by renewable energy sources, and be home to 50,000 people. A field of 22-hectares holds 87,777 solar panels, which will provide energy for the city. It will not completely carbon-neutral, which was the original aim, but, it will set an example to all cities across the world.
The Capital Gate Building
The Capital Gate Building stands 35 stories high and has over 16,000 square meters of office space. It leans at an 18-degree angle, which makes it the furthest leaning building in the world. It is commonly known as the Leaning Tower of Abu Dhabi, as it leans 14 degrees more than the Leaning Tower of Pissa.
Opened in 2010, Ferrari World is a theme park dedicated to the luxury sports car of the same name. As you walk from ride to ride there are banners that explain how Ferrari started and how the car rose to fame. Each ride at the park is a thrill, and you can expect to encounter every twist, turn, and high speed that you would expect from a Formula One race. The main event is ‘Formula Rossa’. Hailed as the world’s fastest rollercoaster, it covers 2.2 km and reaches speeds of over 240 kmph. It is certainly a ride for thrill-seekers.
The coastal waters of Abu Dhabi provide favourable conditions for the Indian humpback dolphin. It is estimated that 2,000 humpback dolphins roam the waters of Abu Dhabi, which is the most significant number of these aquatic mammals that can be found anywhere in the world. Asides from Abu Dhabi, you can find the Indian humpback whale in South Africa, Kenya, and Mozambique.
The world’s largest desert
Abu Dhabi thrives amongst the world’s largest contiguous desert, known as the Empty Quarter Desert. Spanning over 1,000 km, the terrain is covered by sand dunes of a reddish-orange colour. The daily average temperature of the Empty Quarter Desert is 47 degrees, so the fauna found is limited to arachnids and rodents.
And the world’s largest carpet
In the Sheikh Zayed Grand Mosque, the largest carpet in the world can be found. It spreads roughly 60,570 square feet and weighs 35 tons. Taking over a year to complete, it took the work of over a thousand weavers to create this masterpiece. When the mosque opened, it was not only home to the largest carpet in the world, but also the largest chandelier. Unfortunately, this title has changed, but it still holds the title of the largest chandelier in a mosque.
Air-conditioned bus stops
The average temperature in Abu Dhabi is 29.6 degrees, meaning that the city can become incredibly hot and uncomfortable. To combat this, air-conditioned bus stops have begun to pop-up across the city. These bus stops are fitted with air conditioning, seats, and top to bottom see-through glass panes, that help travellers stay cool on their journeys.
The safest city in the world
Abu Dhabi was ranked the safest city in the world in 2018, 2019, and 2020. In 2018, they won the title with 86.46 points out of 100. This score was topped the year after when they achieved 88.26 points. In 2020, Abu Dhabi managed to hold onto its title. The ranking is based on user feedback who reported how serious they felt crime was in the city, how safe they feel, and whether they have concerns about being attacked due to discrimination.
To book your Laundryheap service, head to the Laundryheap website or download the free Laundryheap app.
The average person spends roughly 26 years of their life sleeping, and 7 years of their life trying to fall asleep. Despite being in bed for that long, how much do we really know about our bedding?
- Wash your sheets every two weeks
- Don’t forget to wash your duvet and pillows
- Thread count
- Don’t overfill your tumble dryer
- Organic cotton
- Egyptian cotton
- Bamboo sheets
- Spruce up your bedding
- Use Laundryheap
Wash your sheets every two weeks
You should be washing your bed sheets every two weeks, or, if you sweat a lot during the night, every week. For the best care, make sure to always check the care label. You should wash your sheets using the highest possible temperature as this will kill bacteria and get rid of dust mites.
Don’t forget to wash your duvet and pillows
Although you don’t need to wash them as often as your bedsheets, it is still vital to wash your duvet and pillows. Over time, your duvet and pillows will become loaded with dead skin cells and dust mites. To remove them, you should be washing your duvet and pillows at the beginning of every season. To wash your duvet and pillows, use cold water and a delicate cycle. If you use a hot wash, the fibbers will begin to break down and your duvet and pillows will wear out faster.
It’s logical to think that the higher the thread count is the better the quality will be. In fact, this is a lie. It’s not the thread count that is important, it is the quality of the thread. To find the best thread quality, look for the bedding with the longest thread; these are usually stronger and therefore will last longer.
Don’t overfill your tumble dryer
If you’re using a tumble dryer to dry your bed sheets make sure to only half-fill it, even if that means having to dry your sheets in two loads. Over-filling your tumble dryer will leave your bedding twisted together, with no room for the fabric to dry and go back to it’s original shape.
The best bedding is made from organic cotton, meaning that there was no chemicals added to the bedding throughout the whole process of it being made. When you are buying organic cotton bedding make sure that you always check the label. Some ‘organic cotton’ bedding may have been made using cotton that was organically grown, but was then mixed with toxic chemicals to produce the end result. For 100% organic cotton bedding check for a Oeko-Tex certification.
Egyptian cotton sheets are expensive because their fibres are strong and soft, making them durable whilst remaining comfortable to sleep on. Before purchasing Egyptian cotton sheets, make sure that they are 100% Egyptian cotton. Some companies will claim that their sheets are Egyptian cotton, but this could mean that only a percentage of the fibres used were Egyptian cotton. If you are going to spend your money on Egyptian cotton sheets, make sure that you are paying for 100% Egyptian cotton.
Bamboo sheets naturally regulate your temperature to keep you warm in the winter and cool during the summer. As soon as you become too hot and begin to sweat, the bamboo in your sheets pulls the moisture away from you, and into the sheets, keeping you at a regulated temperature. They are also sustainable and have anti-allergen qualities.
Spruce up your bedding
The most effective way to spruce up your bedding is to buy new pillowcases. Every 6 months buy fresh pillowcases and breathe some life back into your sheets. It is the most cost effective way to keep your bed looking fresh.
At Laundryheap, we offer a special dry cleaning service to suit all of your bedding needs. Simply head to the Laundryheap website, or download the free Laundryheap app, to book your bedding service today.