For many people, a sound night’s rest is worth more than the weight of their bed in Mir however, when you have to compete with noisy neighbours, howling dogs, and car alarms it’s not always that easy. Even if you can overcome these you still face the challenge of getting comfortable without sacrificing circulation to one, or more, of your limbs. Get your forty winks and then some with today’s Groupon; pay R477 for a Viscopedic Memory Foam Hybrid pillow from Wheco, valued at R795.
At times, getting comfy in your bed can be more challenging than teaching a dog to use a can-opener. No matter how you lie, your head is always at an awkward with either too much blood running into it or too much leaving it. An arm under the pillow often solves this, until your fingers start tingling and soon your arm is nothing but a filled stocking dangling from your shoulder. Enter Wheco’s Viscopedic Memory Foam Hybrid pillow, a head rest so glorious you’ll be convinced you’re still dreaming.
Rumoured to have been crafted by greatest minds of the times, in a secret laboratory located in a hollowed-out mountain, the Viscopedic pillow is the answer to all your sleepless nights. The pillow is constructed from the only finest materials available and features an innovative combination of Italian soft-touch memory foam on one side and firm Swedish type slow rebound memory foam on the other. Together they cater for any firmness preference and will ensure a sound night’s rest regardless of the circumstance. The wonderous pillow is ideal for travellers and also during seasonal changes as memory foam is, by nature, temperature sensitive giving you a softer surface in summer and little more support in winter.
Today’s Groupon is more than just a pillow; it’s your peace of mind, your night time sanctuary and most of all, good night’s rest, every night.
Playful fact: During a trip to the Amazon, explorers accidentally stumbled upon a tarantula’s playpen. The team had fallen asleep on what they believed to be clusters of small shrubs only to learn later that they were in fact tarantula eggs. The realisation that it was the spider’s playpen came when they were used as landing pads for jumping spiders in training.