By Quentin Bousquet. Hammocks. Published at Wednesday, March 21st, 2018 - 10:16:28 AM.
Generally speaking, if you have spreader bars, you need to buy a stand for that hammock, and if there are no spreader bars, then, if you think you would like a stand, you need to buy a stand designed specifically for a hammock without spreader bars. Hammocks which don't use spreader bars, like Mayan or Brazilian hammocks, hang much deeper than their spreader-bar counterparts, and as a result, if you have a hammock which doesn't have spreader bars, and you try to use it with a stand designed for hammocks with spreader bars, you'll most likely find yourself dipping so deep that you connect with the ground - not fun.
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.
Many people believe cotton is the best material for rope and fabric hammocks because it is perceived to be comfortable, durable, breathable and attractive. Actually, given the man-made materials now available for hammocks and hammock chairs, cotton is a poor choice.
Conventional hammocks are attached on two ends to a trunk, a standee, or other objects that can be used to fix the hammock on. This structure allows the hammock to rock back and forth on both sides.
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