What would you like to do?
Go to the mattresses?
The bed skirt goes between the mattress and box springs.
You will need to ring a professional cleaner for that. Usually, mattresses with urine or blood contaminants are clean with a hot water extraction method. Then, a spot cleaning… will be done for the yellowish mark the urine leaves on top of the mattress.
Twin 38" x 75" Full/Double/Regular 53" x 75" Queen 60' x 80" King 76" x 80" Cal. King 72" x 84"
Try vacuuming the mattress, then wipe it over with a damp cloth dipped in a weak solution of disinfectant and water. Thendry it the whole day in sunlight.
In the mattress industry, the standard size for a Queen mattress is 60 x 80 inches (or 153 x 203 cm).
It goes under the mattress pad
I had one stored for a couple of years and then shipped it. First, I wish I had put a really good mattress cover on it (not just a light plastic one, which rips) so that… it would have been kept clean. We stored it on its side, rather than laying it down flat. To ship it, we bought a mattress box from a local moving company (not a moving store) for about $12. However, it was too narrow for the 10" mattress, so we ended up adding cardboard to extend the width. Tape the addition on the inside of the box to help it hold its shape.
its 60W X 80L (in inches)
It is not recommended to fold a mattress. Folding a mattress can do damage to the border wire around the edges of the mattress and the wire could begin to poke through the fab…ric. Ulitmately folding a mattress could make sleeping on the mattress uncomfortable.
In ancient times, early man did not need or have a bedroom to go to sleep in. Instead, he would make his bed out of fallen leaves and cover himself over with an animal skin co…mplete with its own resident population of insects. Fortunately for us, the mattress has now evolved into one of the most important pieces of household furniture which was born out of necessity rather than invention. The early mattress was made out of whatever material could be found and was piled in the corner of a cave or other abode in order to protect yourself from the hard ground. Anything that was reasonably soft such as leaves, straw or animal skins would make an ideal mattress for our early ancestors. In the Bible, we read about Jacob using a stone for a pillow, which may have been ideal to wrestle with an angel all night, but it could not have been too comfortable. Fast forward a few years to the Egyptian Pharaohs who came up with a better idea. They decided to make beds by raising a wooden platform off of the ground to sleep on. This was probably done more to protect themselves from snakes and other critters rather than being a comfortable alternative to sleeping on a mattress of leaves or straw. While the pharaohs slept up high on their wooden platform, more common Egyptians were still huddled up on mattresses made from stacks of palm leaves. It was only when the Romans came along that it was decided that more comfort was needed. Their idea was to literally fall asleep in a tub of water, which could be seen as the first water beds. Once the water got too cold they moved to a swaying hammock or a sack stuffed with straw, feathers, sticks or wool. The Renaissance period saw the introduction of higher quality materials such as silk and velvet which were used to cover the coarser ticking. Over the next few hundred years, the mattress changed very little but the bed frame did. Ropes were woven in a tight lattice pattern to hold the mattress with a little more give. With use, the ropes would stretch and sag and had to be periodically tightened. It is said that this is where the term "sleep tight" originated. By the early 19th century, there were major advances in sleep with the appearance of the cast iron bed frame together with cotton stuffed mattresses. These new beds were less likely to become infested with bugs that had plagued man for centuries as he tried to sleep. Further down the line in 1865, the inner spring mattress was patented. This has become the model after which the majority of today's modern mattresses are based. Even though the inner spring mattress and box spring were patented in 1865, it was not until the 1930's that they became dominant in the bedding industry. After this point in time, technology really started taking off. The 1940's and 50's saw futons and foam rubber appearing followed by the invention of the waterbed and the adjustable bed in the 1960's. The 1980's saw the introduction of the airbed. The 1990's were all about size, with the queen size bed actually taking over as the best selling size, beating the twin. The last few years have seen the introduction of the Tempurpedic bed and the use of memory foam on just about every other type of mattress available. We sure have come a long way from sleeping on a bed of leaves with a rock as a pillow. Thankfully, as man has evolved, so has the mattress and we can now sleep in the most comfort our money can buy. If this does not answer your question, try using www.wikipedia.com and type in, "Mattress."
Please be clear that you are asking aboutBedbugs and not about Dustmites as there seems to be a lot of confusion on Wiki and elsewhere on the Internet between the two. T…hey are totally different creatures. Dustmites are in virtually everybody's bed in the world and they are harmless. they can not be seen with the naked eye, so you do not really have any reason to remove any from your mattress which is not in contact with your body when you sleep. But bedbugs can be seen with the naked eye, and they will continue to give you nasty bites anywhere on your body when you are asleep. They are about the size of a small ant, flat looking insects and reddish brown in colour, and if there are any in your mattress, when you turn it over you will very likely see some hurrying away to try to find a new hiding place. They may live inside a mattress or in the crevices or folds. If you do have bedbugs you are likely to find several little red bite marks over parts of your body when you wake up in the morning and you may itch a lot and it is very important you exterminate them as soon as possible otherwise they will lay eggs in or near your bed and so multiply. Also it is important not to assume that if you get rid of all bedbugs in your mattress you will then no longer have any bedbug problem in your bed! Because the mattress is only one place bedbugs may use as their daytime hiding place. They may also hide in various other parts of your bed, including inside pillow cases, in folds of your sheet, inside your duvet cover; or else in the floor or carpet under your bed, or in the walls or in furniture or other items like books or table lamps near to your bed, But having hopefully cleared up all these possible confusions, OK you ask about mattress. If you do find it is heavily infested, the best way to kill them all is to take the mattress outside and burn it, making sure you kill any bedbugs that drop off while you are carrying it outside through your home. You do then of course need to buy another mattress. If you can not afford to do this, you can try vacuuming the mattress of spraying it with an appropriate insecticide, but make sure you do not use an insecticide that is going to harm you if you breathe it in for a prolonged period while you are asleep next night. It is best if you do use insecticide not to use that bedroom for several days after the spraying and to give the room a though airing before using it again after the spraying. Do an Internet Search to find the best insecticides for dealing with bedbug problems without harming humans using the bed.
The mattress is by Spring Air, called Suite Excellence and says made expressly for our guests comfort - so appears to be custom made. I know this because we stayed in a Go roo…m for over a week and loved it so much I took a photo of the tag to see if we could track one down here in Aust. I recently stayed at the Grand Biloxi in Biloxi, MS, and also had a wonderful mattress. The tag also said "Spring Air" and "Suite Excellence". I, too, would LOVE to find out where to buy one of these. Best mattress I have EVER slept on, and I'm 61 years old! I sure hope someone can tell me where I can buy one!
If you are referring to something to serve as a foundation/boxspring, you need (likely) a Twin bunkie board; which is a 2"version of a box spring. You likely have about 6-7" o…f space soafter the board, you can possibly squeeze a Polypedic twin mattressor the cheaper 4" version. Both sold by Michigan Discount Mattress- just ask for a Twin BUNKIE BOARD ... don't use a piece of plywoodlike some people will advise you to do. Hope that's helpful.
Hi, Mattress is the important part of furniture because it gives comfort at the time of sleeping, sitting, etc.. I love all furniture in my home because I always buy those… things which I like. Last month I had bought a mattress from "Mrfurniture.co", which I like most because it provides comfort in sleeping and also easily movable according to requirement.