What are those blankets called where the sheet cover is already sewn into the quilt, so you don't need to buy an actual cover?
I'm sick of quilt covers never fitting right and the quilt underneath bunching up and moving around. I used to have one where the cover was stitched into the blanket and you didn't need a cover and it was so much easier to roll around in! Does anyone know what they're called?
- Anonymous1 year ago
- lklLv 71 year ago
Comforter or Duvet. Try going to thrift stores and looking as you find great one of a kind items that are very cost effective. Hence I've got a variety of bedding and nobody usually is allowed in our bedroom but when my friends are with me as I get ready to go out in my Master Suite they see my lovely comforters and high thread sheet counts bought brand new from thrift stores.
- 1 year ago
I think your referring to a water bed cover. Sheet and top cover sewed at bottom and they are very nice.
- Common SenseLv 71 year ago
I believe you are referring to a COMFORTER. This is a one piece bed cover which is filled with fiberfil and then stitched through both top and bottom layers so the "stuffing" does not shift. The whole comforter can be washed as one unit as it is one.
Google: Overstock.com and use the keyword "comforter" where you will find many selections
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- elhighLv 71 year ago
You just described a quilt - an actual quilt. The top and back sheets are stitched together through the batting, holding the batting in place. That's what quilting IS.
If you have been calling something that doesn't meet that description a "quilt," you have been using the word wrong.
- Anonymous1 year ago
- Simpson G.Lv 71 year ago
It’s an added lining. https://express.google.com/u/0/product/18134134826... Is a quilted top with a fleece lined underside.
I’m assuming you mean an actual quilt, not a quilted comforter, blanket, or duvet.
Or perhaps you just mean a comforter. Or actual quilt.
- myfavouritelucyLv 71 year ago
Do you mean a comforter or eiderdown?
- ByeLv 71 year ago
I usually hear it called a "comforter" when it doesn't need a cover, and a "duvet" (pronounced du-VAY) when it does.
- Rick BLv 71 year ago