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If you live in a place with a real change in seasons, look for a midweight quilt that will be comfortable when it’s warm out, but that’s easy to layer in the colder months. Choose a quilt in a solid, neutral color to give yourself the most flexibility as you transition through the seasons: In summer, pair it with lightweight cotton or linen sheets, then in winter trade in flannel sheets and top it with an extra throw blanket or duvet if you need more warmth.
Most down comforters only need to be cleaned once every year or so. You can wait longer if you use a duvet cover to protect the comforter. If machine washing, always use mild detergent and a delicate cycle. Dry using no heat, as down comforters are sensitive to higher temperatures yet they take quite a bit time to dry completely. Even one damp area can become moldy.
The comforter’s fabric is going to determine the quality. While much is based on personal preference for texture or feel, details like type of fabric and thread count are the luxurious boost aside from the fill power. The main consideration here is finding a good balance between the weave, thread count, and the material. There are four types of fabrics used for down comforters:

L.L. Bean prides itself in its unique baffle-box design to ensure that the down does not shift inside its cover: The fabric acts like a gate to keep the contents in place. With a 600 fill power and 100% cotton, 280 thread count cover, it's a versatile option with medium warmth that can be used all year long in many climates. Available in four sizes from twin to king, it's a great option for any bedroom in the house. It's machine washable, but only in a large commercial machine.
I love this Royal Down comforter. It replaced a 10 year old Scandia down one that was wonderful. This Royal Hotel comforter exceeds my expectations. It is light weight, comfortably warm and looks fabulous on my bed. I have always put my down comforters in a duvet because I think it protects the comforter and keeps it clean. It also avoids any possible problems with small pin holes made by sitting on it or having animals jump on it.

Amish quilts, while beautiful and certainly works-of-art, are made with the intention that they will actually be used as bed coverings and baby quilts. With strong seams and colorfast fabrics they are made to be laundered. And so even with daily use and reasonable care they can easily become family heirlooms. Wall hanging size Amish quilts are made in the same way.
The Therm-a-Rest Corus HD quilt is another great choice for 3-season hiking. The quilt uses 650-fill power down which is treated with Nikwax so that it repels the water (hydrophobic down) rather than absorbing it. Therefore, it offers better warmth when exposed to moisture than regular down. The shell is made of 20-denier DWR treated nylon for good abrasion resistance and weather protection. The quilt has also an elastic footbox so that it keeps your feet warm at low temperatures. As it features snap loops it can easily be attached to a sleeping pad. It comes in two different sizes – regular (193 cm in length) and long (203 cm in length).
The down used in this 550 fill power comforter undergoes a cleaning process to get rid of odor and ensure purity. It's also covered by a 100% cotton sateen fabric with a 300 thread count. The baffle-box construction helps keep the down evenly dispersed and ties on the corner allow it to be attached to a duvet cover. Lands' End suggests caring for this comforter by using a commercial washer.

Blending the subtle sophistication of silk with machine-washable ease, this textural bedding features hand-quilted diamond patterning and subtle pleats for enhanced depth and dimension. * 100% washable-silk front * Backed in cotton cambric * 100% cotton fill * Sham has cotton fabric-covered buttons on back * Pillow cover has hidden zipper closure * Imported Twin: 68" x 90" Double/Queen: 90"...
Moisture: The ultimate enemy of down is moisture. This can begin even at the point of origin before you buy from the manufacturer not properly drying the comforter fill or it can happen from humidity in the home. There are many ways for moisture to attack your down comforter. Improper washing and drying can be culprits too, as down requires a lot of time to dry.
Gusseting: This is a construction technique which is widely underused, but should be applied more often due to the extra security it provides in durability and resilience of the comforter. Think of it like a thick ribbing or edging against the side walls to secure a comforter's top and bottom layers together. This style provides maximum loft and can have either a baffle-box or sewn-through construction.
Celebrate bedtime with a sprinkling of cheerful confetti! Our hand-stitched quilt and sham are adorned with a classic diamond pattern and multicolored pom-poms for a fresh, festive look. * Cotton voile * Adorned with acrylic pom-poms * 100-gram recycled-poly fill * Quilt and sham have hand-quilting on the front, with hand-attached pom-poms; solid back, finished with petite binding * Sham has flap c...
The down used in this 550 fill power comforter undergoes a cleaning process to get rid of odor and ensure purity. It's also covered by a 100% cotton sateen fabric with a 300 thread count. The baffle-box construction helps keep the down evenly dispersed and ties on the corner allow it to be attached to a duvet cover. Lands' End suggests caring for this comforter by using a commercial washer.
When we tested this duvet insert, we immediately noticed two things: that the material was incredibly crinkly but also very lightweight. Luckily, neither of these factors seemed to affect overall quality of sleep. The duvet's pillowy texture and rectangular quilting was also incredibly adept at facilitating airflow, making the piece feel light and cool, without ever going flat. While this duvet feels as though it perfectly regulates body temperature during the winter, it did feel a bit too bulky for a restful night of sleep on hotter nights.
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