Wall Street’s Sarah Karnasiewicz featured Cariloha Resort Bamboo Sheets in an eco-friendly alternative sheets article where she compared different sustainable materials and how comfortable the material is for sleeping.
On a very positive piece, she mentions that Cariloha’s “silky texture made me feel like a movie star every time I crawled into bed.” Additionally, the piece was also included in the print newspaper reaching a print circulation of 129,520 issues. Wall Street Journal receives more than 16.1 million unique monthly visitors.
The Sleep Issue
A Guide to Superior Slumber & Spread Some Alterna-Sheets
Bedding of alternative materials such as bamboo and eucalyptus might be eco-conscious, but what’s it like to slumber on? We pit four sets against classic cotton
by Sarah Karnasiewicz
I’ve ALWAYS been devoted to simple cotton sheets. But as consumers have demanded eco-friendly and ethically produced textiles, I’ve grown curious what bedding companies are dreaming up.
“They’re doing everything from experimenting with dyes made from food waste to exploring recycled ocean plastic,” said Jennifer Marks, editor in chief of Home Textiles Today. Existing alternatives to cotton, like scratchy-looking hemp and smooth bamboo, are radical enough for me, thank you.
I spent a week testing five sets of sheets: a premium cotton percale plus four made from braver, less-ordinary materials. My conclusions were somewhat mixed.
Cariloha Resort Bamboo Bed Sheets
Bamboo is touted as fastgrowing, highly renewable, and naturally odor- and allergy-resistant.
Wear and care These satiny sheets sure look fancy, but the bamboo-rayon fabric needs no special treatment.
Slumber-friendliness My radiators were working overtime, but the set’s buttery touch felt cool on my skin. Though I’m a pajama gal, they may be a slam dunk for folks who sleep in the raw.
Morning-after assessment Their silky texture made me feel like a movie star every time I crawled into bed. $239, for queen set, cariloha.com