Cstudio Home Tie-Dye Organic Cotton Percale Duvet Cover Set
Tie-dye gets elevated to luxury status. Awash in a palette of contemporary neutrals, the organic cotton percale weave is deliciously crisp and cool to the touch—our go-to choice for year-round comfort.
Duvet Cover sets include:
- Twin set includes: 1 Twin duvet cover and 1 Standard size sham
- Twin XL set includes: 1 Twin XL duvet cover and 1 Standard size sham
- Full set includes: 1 Full duvet cover and 2 Standard size shams
- Queen set includes: 1 Queen duvet cover and 2 Standard size shams
- King set includes: 1 King duvet cover and 2 King size shams
- Strike the perfect balance between fun and sophisticated with our tie-dyed organic cotton percale duvet cover and sham set
- thread count
- % combed organic cotton percale
- Reverses to the same print
- Duvet cover showcases a button closure
- Features four interior corner ties attach to the corner loops on our basic bedding solid comforters to secure both in place
- Pillow sham has a back closure with 6 in. overlap to keep your pillow in place
- Additional shams are sold individually
- Entire collection includes a sheet set, pillowcases, duvet cover set, comforter set, sham, and shower curtain, each sold separately
- Made in China
- Twin: 70 in. x 90 in.
- Twin XL: 70 in. x 96 in.
- Full: 84 in. x 90 in.
- Queen in. x 96 in.
- King: in. x 96 in.
- Standard: 20 in. x 26 in. + in.
- King: 20 in. x 36 in. + in.
- Euro: 26 in. x 26 in. + in.
- Machine wash gentle cycle with like colors
- Use only non-chlorine bleach as needed
- Tumble dry low
- Warm iron as needed
Organic Cotton - Certified by independent third parties, organic cotton is grown under highly controlled conditions without the use of herbicides, pesticides or other artificial chemicals. The Company Store uses only % certified all-natural organic cotton.
Percale - Cool, crisp, and lightweight, percale is a plain-weave fabric that’s smooth to the touch and perfect for people who get warm while sleeping. Percale resists pilling and gets better over time – becoming even crisper and cooler the more you wash it.
Thread Count - Thread count is the number of horizontal and vertical threads per square inch of fabric. The higher the thread count, the tighter the weave of a sheet. However, thread count alone is not an indicator of quality—the quality of the material is more important. The Company Store goes the extra mile using only premium fabrics to create exceptional products.
Yarn Dyeing - Yarn dyeing is the process of dyeing yarns before they have been woven or knitted into fabrics, often used in the production of multicolored designs such as plaids, stripes, and checks. Yarn-dyed fabrics are typically more vibrant and hold their color better after repeated washings.
Having the STANDARD by OEKO-TEX® label assures you that an independent certification has been conducted on each component of this product and been tested against a list of more than harmful substances according to strict scientific criteria that stays ahead of global legal regulations. Test criteria considers all the ways a substance can be absorbed into the body, including through skin contact and respiration to make sure you and your family are safe.
Global Organic Textile Standard
The aim of the Global Organic Textile Standard (GOTS) is to define requirements to ensure organic status of textiles, from harvesting of the raw materials, through environmentally and socially responsible manufacturing up to labeling in order to provide a credible assurance to the end consumer. The organic production is based on a system of farming that maintains and replenishes soil fertility without the use of toxic, persistent pesticides and fertilizers. Finished or processed textile products sold in the U.S. that imply or leave the consumer to believe that the final product is certified organic must meet either the USDA organic regulations or GOTS. Look for the logo.
How to Tie-Dye Bedding
By Jan Burch
Tie-dye isn't just for T-shirts: You can brighten your bedroom with cotton sheets and pillowcases tie-dyed in your favorite color combo. Vary the designs to your liking -- make spirals on the pillowcases, for example, and watery plaid-like patterns on the sheets by using variations in basic tie-dye methods. You can even make a duvet or comforter cover by sewing together a tie dyed and a plain sheet along three sides, then adding snaps or buttons and buttonholes along the open fourth side.
Preparing and Tying the Fabric
Read the dye product instructions to check for compatibility with your fabric content. Most dyes work best with white fabric that's percent cotton. If your sheets are a cotton-polyester blend, use a compatible dye. Also note instructions for preparing the fabric, including any additives needed for the wash water and dye solution.
Wash the sheet according to the dye product instructions. In most cases, you should wash with a mild detergent and avoid using fabric softener. Some dyes require adding washing soda to the wash water. Don't dry the material after washing.
Spread the damp sheet out on a clean surface, such as a clean kitchen floor. Fold and tie the material to create a bundle for dying. There several basic methods for tying the fabric: Create a spiral by pinching the fabric in the center of the piece and twisting until all of the fabric is wrapped into a circular shape resembling a pie. Tie the pie-shaped bundle with twine tightly across its diameter. using eight to 10 ties in a spiderweb configuration. Another method is to pinch up cones of the fabric and tie them at intervals, repeating this design across the fabric. For a third method, pleat the fabric in accordion folds and tie at intervals.
Tie the fabric bundle using twine, rubber bands or zip ties, making sure all are snug and tight.
Mixing and Applying the Dye
Protect your work area with a plastic sheet topped by several layers of newspaper. Set out plastic tubs for mixing the dye solution. Wear rubber gloves when handing dye.
Mix the dye solution in a plastic tub, following the dye product directions. Some products require adding salt to the solution, and some specify a temperature range. Inexpensive plastic bins or tubs are ideal for this.
Apply the dye to the tied, damp sheet. Depending on the look you want, you can immerse the fabric in the solution or apply the dye directly to specific areas. To use the direct application method, fill a clean plastic squeeze bottle with dye solution and squirt the liquid onto the areas you want dyed, making sure the solution soaks them well. You can use more than one color with this method. Apply the lightest color first, and then apply successively darker colors until the sheet is completely colored. Squeeze out excess dye.
Remove the sheet from the dye bath after the amount of time specified by the product label. Squeeze the bundled fabric to remove excess dye.
Place the dyed fabric into a plastic garbage bag for a sheet or a gallon zip-top bag for a pillowcase. Seal the bag. Allow it to sit at room temperature for four to 24 hours so the dye can cure and penetrate the fibers. Longer curing times result in brighter colors. Consult your dye product instructions for specific curing times.
Remove the fabric from the bag at the end of the curing time. Cut the ties and undo the bundle. Rinse in cool water until the water runs clear. Hang to dry. Follow the dye product label for washing instructions. Most products suggest washing the dyed fabric separately in cool water for at least the first few washes.
- Protect your work surface and your hands and clothing when working with dye solutions. Inexpensive shower curtain liners make good covers for your work surface. Wear rubber or plastic gloves when mixing and applying dye.
- There are no set rules for spacing the ties, but, in general, thicker and more closely spaced ties will produce more undyed or white areas on the finished product.
- For more than one color, make sure all of the dyes you use are the same brand and product type so the timing and application methods will be consistent.
- When using a powdered dye, wear a dust mask while mixing to avoid inhaling dye particles.
- Do not use metal containers or utensils -- metal can react with some dyes and change the color.
Jan Burch has written about home, garden, wellness and other topics since Her articles have appeared in ByLine, Living Natural and New Mexico Woman. Based in Albuquerque, Burch is a Feng Shui consultant and Jin Shin Jyutsu practitioner. A life-long crafting enthusiast, she holds a master's degree from the University of California.
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