By Lisette Vallotton. Hammocks. Published at Sunday, March 18th, 2018 - 18:31:56 PM.
Durability. This is cotton's Achilles Heel. Cotton hammocks and hammock chairs tend to attract mold and rot when wet, making cotton a particularly unreliable material for these products.
A very important part of the hammock is the weave it is created in. Many hammocks are flat canvas type hammocks that don't do as good a job as conforming to your body shape like the hand-woven Mexican open weave type. With the open weave generally the smaller the gaps the great comfort and support this gives, yet still allows air to circulate through and around you while resting in your hammock. So hammocks often seen as the mass produced varieties will have large open weaves in rope type cord. These do not support you well and dissuade you from wanting to spend much time in your hammock. Look for the authentic Mexican hand-woven corded hammocks as these provide a very high level of comfort, strength and support.
Hammock chairs are great for the rainy or winter seasons, when heading outdoors for a nap might not be a possibility. The hammock chair is compact, and can be set up indoors without much hassle. These are great for lounging with a good book or some comfort food. If you want to hang your hammock indoors, however, you will have to invest in a hammock stand.
Attractiveness. Within a few years, most cotton hammocks loose much of their original beauty due to inevitable, continual exposure to water and humidity. Also, typically, their colors fade in the sun.
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