- You’re not alone.
- We get asked this all the time.
- In fact, we recently replied to a customer inquiry asking for more information differentiating the two.
- But rather than only giving that answer to a select few, we’ve decided to share our reply on our blog for everyone to read and understand.
- So continue reading and wonder no more!
Q: What’s the difference between our All-Season Wool Comforter and our 100% Organic Comforter?
Thank you for your interest in our bedding. Excellent question! You are correct in that our All-Seasons Wool Comforter and 100% Certified Organic Wool Comforter are similar. They are both made with organic cotton encasements and they are both designed for bedrooms that maintain an average temperature between 50-75 degrees.
The main differences are as follows:
- Wool: The All-Season Comforter is made with our Premium EcoWool. This is local wool from farms that we have been working with since the mid 1990s. Our close relationship with these shepherds ensures sustainability, cruelty-free practices, environmental considerations, and chemical-free processing. The Organic Comforters are made with certified wool from New Zealand. Both are great blends of wool and most folks wouldn’t be able to tell the difference between them, although if you held the batting side to side it seems the local wool is a bit “fluffier.” For your all-natural, sustainable, and healthy bedroom, our EcoWool® products are a perfect solution. Both earthy and luxurious!
- Construction: The All-Season is tufted by hand. This means that our skilled production team handcrafts the entire comforter. The Organic Comforter, on the other hand, is machine tufted in a quilted pattern with rounded corners. Both successfully hold the wool in place. One is more traditional and the other is more modern.
I hope that helps distinguish the two. The pricing reflects the different costs for the wool and the differences in construction. They are both lovely products.
There you have it. Similar in look and feel, yet subtle differences that distinguish each as their own.
Just a reminder: