Loom and Leaf Vs Yogabed – Which is the Better Foam Mattress?

I mentioned earlier that most foam mattresses on the market follow the same basic design principles. Three layers of foam arranged in different densities. These two have twists in this design which makes them almost unique. The Loom and Leaf is, in my opinion, the most advanced mattress on the market. The technology used here is really amazing. But the Yogabed manages to create an experience that is similar to the loom and the leaf, and at a significant discount. The question then becomes, which is better? Read on for the full review.

Company versus company – Yogabed versus Saatva

That’s right, the loom and the reed is the foam design from those geniuses at Saatva. I made no attempt to hide my love for their flagship wrapped spiral mattress, a huge fan of the classics, but they did something special with the loom and sheet. The Yogabed comes from a relative newcomer to the direct-to-consumer mattress market. The company was founded in early 2015, but has already proven itself with this innovative design. The gist of this section of the article is how much each company is giving back to their community, and I’m sad to say that Saatva doesn’t seem to have a built-in policy for donating mattresses, the primary method that mattress companies are giving back. They can boast that a Pope slept on one of their beds, but apart from the Pope’s approval, there really isn’t much to recommend here. Yogabed doesn’t seem to have anything in print either, but I’ve found evidence that all of their returned mattresses are either donated to charity or recycled. It’s not much either, but it’s enough to win this section for Yogabed. There are other companies with better policies, Leesa for example, and I would like more companies to emulate them.

Winner – Yogabed

Loom and Leaf Vs Yogabed Mattress Quality of workmanship and materials

Loom and sheetWhen it comes to functions in the topper material, the Yogabed doesn’t disappoint. The material used seems to be pretty durable and breathable, although they don’t tell me what it’s made of yet. I can’t be as specific as I would like. However, it is machine washable and super easy to remove. No other mattress I’ve reviewed has made removing the topper this easy. It can be done with everyone else, but it’s a little cumbersome and in some cases requires sewing to put it back on. Aesthetically, it’s nice, a nice, crossed design with differences in texture that is very comfortable to the touch. The topper from Loom and Leaf is made of the most special materials, 100% pure cotton. I always advise buyers to bring a fresh new cotton sheet with their new mattress, but it is not absolutely necessary here. Cotton is wonderfully durable and particularly porous, which leads to excellent heat dissipation and longevity. It also fits the yoga bed in terms of appearance. When I picture a mattress in my head, it’s a loom and a sheet. On top of that, the topper from Loom and Leaf is quilted and you have a fantastic layer overall. The yogabed is amazing, but the loom and leaf do the same thing, but more than that.

Winner – loom and leaf

YogabedInside, these mattresses differ greatly from each other. Most mattresses in the direct customer market are aimed at being an all-rounder, and while this is true here to some extent, The Loom and Leaf is much more classy than the mid-sized company Yogabed. The loom and sheet use four layers of foam, a sturdy five and a half inch layer of dense support foam, a transition loft pad between the memory foam layer and the base foam, and a top layer of gel infused memory foam. All in all, it makes a bed that will conform to your contours far more than most others on the market. The Yogabed is laid out a little differently, it has a one inch hyper-dense base layer topped with a six and a half inch support foam base. Additionally, there is a dedicated memory foam gel mix layer, 1.75 inches of what they call yoga gel and 0.75 inches of Yogafoam. The blend of in-house foams creates a bed that relieves back pain faster than any other on the market. If we just look at the construction, I have to give it to Loom and Leaf.

Winner – loom and leaf

Yogabed Vs Loom and Leaf Overall Rating

Overall, this is difficult to name. The topper material on the loom and sheet is far better than the yogabed, which has to do with the fact that it is quilted and made of cotton, but it’s harder to name a winner for the innards. I think it depends on personal preference. I love the design excesses of Loom and Leafs. I think a bed should be a center of softness all night, but I realize that this can lead to back problems. The loom and reed offer a firmer alternative, so there are options there, but the yoga bed offers that type of support right from the start. It’s the reason for their hyper-dense base layer and quick response Yogafoam, tell me these don’t sound like Street Fighter’s terrible Dhalsim attack moves. Both have excellent cooling, and considering they both have double serving of memory foam, this is a necessity. I’m afraid too close to mention this one. It has to be a tie.

Winner – Tie

Loom and Leaf Vs Yogabed – Price and Return Policy

This is the section where one way or another the purchase will be completed. You can see that the loom and sheet are a little more expensive than the yoga bed. At first glance, it seems like a hundred and fifty dollars between them, but where the Yogabed comes with free shipping, Loom and Leaf doesn’t and costs $ 99 more to ship. On top of that, the Yogabed has both a free pillow and $ 100 off for the foreseeable future, and we have a clear winner in the price range. This pillow is made from the same material as the top layer of the Yogabed mattress, the fast-reacting yoga foam, so you know you’re getting a good deal there.

size Loom and sheet Yoga bed
twin $ 699 $ 549
Twin XL $ 799 $ 599
Full $ 949 $ 799
queen $ 999 $ 849
king $ 1399 $ 949
Cal King $ 1399 $ 949

As mentioned earlier, the Loom and Leaf costs $ 99 to ship, with the Yogabed shipping for free. Additionally, Yogabed offers a 101-day trial period, slightly more than Loom and Leafs 75. In all honesty, there’s no noticeable difference between these two trial periods. You should know if you want to keep a mattress within a month. This is why so many companies offer ridiculously long trial periods. Loom and Leaf offer a variety of options at the point of sale, including foundations, mattress installation, and mattress removal for a fee. They also offer a longer warranty than their competitors, fifteen years compared to Yogabed’s ten. Given the enormous amount of things that are included in the standard mattress warranty, those extra five years are well worth it.

Despite all of these nice additional features, this section is about price versus price. Loom and Leaf cannot compete with the Yogabed in terms of price-performance ratio, an easy choice.

Winner – Yogabed

Yogabed Vs Loom and Leaf – Conclusion

This rating is tighter than it looks. Not for the same reason the Leesa was tight against the Yogabed, both mattresses are very similar overall, but because these two target different parts of the market. The Loom and Leaf is the top option, although it’s still amazingly affordable where the Yogabed is more for the budget conscious connoisseur. However, the loom and the reed win from a purely objective perspective. The level of comfort it offers is second to none at the moment, but the Yogabed has its niche. If you are looking for a bed that is amazing for long-term back pain then go for the Yogabed, you will not be disappointed. If you are looking for the best foam mattress on the market, choose Loom and Leaf.

Overall winner – Loom and Leaf

Bedding add-ons

Mattress protectors – There’s no point buying a new mattress just to accidentally spill something on it, or to leave you entomology homework on your bed and dust mites on it. You need a mattress protector, and the SafeRest is one of the best on the market. You can find it pretty cheap on Amazon.com, and we even have a little discount code that you can use to make it even cheaper. Click this link for a discount.

leaves – The most important part of any sleep experience was next to buying a decent comforter, which even I ignore. A good sheet is super important, albeit less so, when choosing a Loom and Leaf mattress. Remember to use high thread count cotton. It feels better than any other material, is highly porous and extremely durable. The material has probably been used for thousands of years, the ancients cannot be wrong unless they are. This is the one I’ve been using for the past two weeks and it’s great. 1500 thread count wrinkle and lightfast Egyptian cotton film.

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