Memory foam

Memory Foam, which was developed by NASA as long ago as 1966, has been in use for over a dozen years now as a filling for the most luxurious mattresses.
The primary advantage of this type of foam lies in the fact that it reacts not only to pressure, but also to temperature. When subjected to warmth, the foam softens and, as a result, shapes itself perfectly to the body and optimises the spread of pressure, allowing the sleeper to rest in a natural position that will assure the greatest possible degree of comfort as they sleep.
Mattresses and pillows with this kind of filling are widely used in medicine, particularly for people whose illness leaves them bedridden for a lengthy period of time. Research has confirmed that the properties of memory foam mean there is a significantly reduced risk of developing bedsores and related pain and disorders.

Mattress covers and pillowcases can be made of different types of wool: camel, alpaca, cashmere, Australian merino, New Zealand merino.