One of our favorite manufacturers visited us earlier this summer and asked, “If we were to create the perfect mattress for our showroom floor what would it be? The answer was easy, “Give us the Green Sleep comfort and elegance for a price people could more easily afford.” That’s exactly what we got.

 

Our new Oyasumi (Japanese for “good night”) is not only beautiful to look at, it is heavenly to rest on. Each sleeping partner chooses their comfort, with plenty of options from medium to firm. We here at The Clean Bedroom all have our favorite side – most of us prefer the medium/soft. The guys seem to like the firm/soft.

 

Oyasumi_corner The Oyasumi comes fully assembled. Inside cores are individually wrapped to protect the latex and assure they work independently, not as one big block. The outer stretch knit fabric gives with your body, meaning the layers work more effectively. These are features that distinguish our high end Green Sleep system but our Oyasumi is priced about $1,000 less.

 

Best of all, it’s fun to watch customers as they lie back and say, “Ahhh, this is heaven. And, how much did you say it was again?”

 

Come take a test rest at our Kittery showroom. And, let us know what you think.

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5 Comments

  1. GOOD DAY EVERYBODY, THIS WBESITE IS ENJOYABLE AND SO IS THE THE THEME WAS WRRITTEN ABOUT.

  2. I like your article very much, keep it!

  3. You can describe the Golden Spiral by laying consecutive squares in a spiral fashion, each square being smaller than the last by a factor of the Golden Ratio, (1+sqrt(5))/2 or approximately 1.618. As a ratio of a length to a width, the Golden Ratio has been known by artists for millenia as an aesthetically pleasing aspect ratio for rectangular features in works of art (such as the dimensions of a painting). It’s also known to mathematicians and statisticians as the number to which ratios of successive members of the Fibonacci sequence converge.

  4. You can describe the Golden Spiral by laying consecutive squares in a spiral fashion, each square being smaller than the last by a factor of the Golden Ratio, (1+sqrt(5))/2 or approximately 1.618. As a ratio of a length to a width, the Golden Ratio has been known by artists for millenia as an aesthetically pleasing aspect ratio for rectangular features in works of art (such as the dimensions of a painting). It’s also known to mathematicians and statisticians as the number to which ratios of successive members of the Fibonacci sequence converge.

  5. You can describe the Golden Spiral by laying consecutive squares in a spiral fashion, each square being smaller than the last by a factor of the Golden Ratio, (1+sqrt(5))/2 or approximately 1.618. As a ratio of a length to a width, the Golden Ratio has been known by artists for millenia as an aesthetically pleasing aspect ratio for rectangular features in works of art (such as the dimensions of a painting). It’s also known to mathematicians and statisticians as the number to which ratios of successive members of the Fibonacci sequence converge.

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