Friday, 28 February 2014

Serta’s Newest iComfort Mattress Comes to Los Angeles Mattress Sales

We’ve been introduced to “smart” gadgets over the past decade. Smartphones, smart TVs– all gadgets that seem to perform according to their owners’ preferences. However: is this "smart" technology available for beds, too? Serta has answered the call with their innovative iComfort Sleep System, which is sure to encourage more mattress sales in Los Angeles and other cities around the country.

"Serta changed the memory foam category forever with the iComfort Sleep System, which features the world’s first memory foam infused with the support and cooling touch of Serta’s MicroSupport gel. This revolutionary sleep system has helped people get the comfort they needed without the potential negatives associated with traditional memory foam sleep systems."


Wednesday, 26 February 2014

Don’t Put Up with Bed Bugs— Visit Mattress Stores in Los Angeles Now

Even if you keep a clean house, there’s no guarantee it won’t become infested. That's because bed bugs are transported from place to place via infested luggage, bedding, and clothing; and since they’re so tiny, people may not even know they’re spreading these critters around until people start developing itchy, red welts from their bites.

While bed bugs do not transmit dangerous diseases, their constant biting often robs people of peaceful sleep. What’s worse, when bed bugs make a home out of your bed, you’ll often have little choice but to visit mattress stores in Los Angeles in search of a replacement.


Monday, 24 February 2014

Want to Increase Sleep Quality? Los Angeles Mattress Stores Can Help

"Failing to get a good night’s rest may actually have some serious health consequences.

Poor quality of sleep marked by frequent waking can speed cancer growth and increase the disease’s aggressiveness, according to new research.

In a study published in the journal Cancer Research, researchers experimented with genetically engineered mice that had been injected with tumor cells. As the mice slept during the day, a quiet, motorized brush moved through half of the cages every two minutes – forcing some of the mice to wake up and go back to sleep. The other mice were not disturbed as they slept.

After four weeks, the researchers found that the tumors in the mice with fragmented sleep patterns were twice as large as the tumors in the mice who had slept normally."