Duvet Information

Say goodbye to nightly sweating / freezing with the wonderful air circulation of fine natural fibers.

Which duvet you need is actually quite simple.

A temperature of 30-35°C is needed under the duvet, i.e. close to body temperature, so that we don't freeze and fall asleep relaxed. It also needs to keep dry so that we don't retain sweat, our skin can breath and we sleep through the night. Therefore a good duvet must retain body heat, but let through body moisture.

A natural fiber duvet is excellent at this and if it's the right one for you, you can soon forget about sweating or freezing at night. And even if that's not your problem, you'll soon come to appreciate the mild climate of a natural fiber duvet.

Natural fibers can diffuse, i.e. let moisture through (in contrast to plastic or feathers) and thus regulate your body's climate perfectly. It's that simple.

Our duvets contain more filling than usual and that's why they look to be more expensive at first glance. We're not aiming for the lowest price, but good sleep.
We give you the choice of five first-class and popular materials, which we cover in fine organic cotton cloth and furnish with an elaborate body shape quilting.

The filling materials:

Merino sheep wool offers good performance at a reasonable price and is suitable for almost everyone, especially for 'newcomers'.

Camel fluff has finer fibers, therefore denser, retains heat better; First choice for those in need of warmth.

Cashmere has even finer fibers still and therefore is denser, bulkier and feels lighter at the same weight; The noblest and climatically best fiber.

Silk has a very smooth structure and dissipates heat well, so it is slightly cooling; Perfect for the summer.

Cotton diffuses optimally and is antistatic; Ideal for people with allergies, feels a bit heavier, uses sunbathing for new freshness.


The 4-seasons combo is very practical, consisting of a medium weight transitional duvet for average central European weather and a light summer duvet for the warm weeks, with the option to fasten both together for the cold weeks of the year.

People who like it extra warm are recommended to use a duo duvet for the transition between seasons, as well as a light duvet for the summer. For the winter an additional duvet should just be placed over it, without linking the two. This is a bit more practical because a) it's easier to change and b) it's not comfortable when the duvets compress in the duvet cover. Our general recommendation based on our experience: Pull the heavier duvet into the cover and just lay the lighter one on top (either open or in a seperate cover), this way you can simply put it away, depending on the weather.

Men sometimes have a problem with excess heat and schouldn't sleep under synthetic or down duvets because of this; For most, the medium-heavy merino duvet is sufficient.
If you become more sensitive to cold (as you age), use a camel fluff or a duo duvet.
Beginners should start with a transitional merino duvet, for summer with a light one.

Women often have a problem of too little heat and should therefore make good use of a duo duvet (camel fluff or merino) or 4 seasons combo.
Polyester duvets are not recommended, if only because of the electrostatic charge.
Beginners should start with a merino transitional duvet in summer and with a duo duvet in winter.

Natural hair duvets need air and sun. Give them enough oxygen (outdoors during summer) and they last for many years without the need for wasching. (Duvet wasching is a 'modern comfort' of poly duvets, that aren't inherently self-cleaning and therefore fail hygienicly.)
All duvets could use that, but cotton duvets need the occasional full sunbath to keep soft for a long time.

Heat / Cold is most effectively regulated with the right bed linen.
Cotton satin has good heat transport due to its smooth fiber structure, and thus a cooling effect; The finer the twist, the more intensive, so it is mainly suitable for summer.
In winter you need bed linen that doesn't dissipate heat but keeps it in: Beaver is perfect for this and jersey too (less intense).
A molleton protector (like beaver) is more comfortable during winter than in summer and can be used as a sheet then.

Back to the duvet selection