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Do you have the perfect outfit? Then invisible underwear is a must! We have some remarkably smart, invisible helpers to make sure that you always cut an impressive figure. Our seamless briefs guarantee an incredibly comfortable fit without any unsightly cutting, lines or pinching. Discover more products here >

We spend nearly a third of our lives sleeping – something we take for granted, until we have a problem falling or staying asleep. Trouble sleeping is a very common problem. We’ll give you a few tips that might help you have a restful and relaxing night's sleep. 1. Only go to bed when you’re tired Sounds logical, but this concept is frequently ignored. The body tells us when it needs to sleep by e
The temperatures are steadily dropping, and we are dreaming of underwear that keeps us cosy and warm. It’s about time to show you our favourites for the colder season. Timelessly attractive: True Confidence and Wool&Silk made from virgin merino wool
Our soft, warming flannel is a classic in sleepwear. This especially cosy material is perfect for cool nights and relaxing days at home. The chequered women sleepshirt in grey/blue features a typical pyjama design. Beautiful details like the button placket tab and lapel collar emphasise its casual look. Its subtle check pattern and the rounded seam lend the nightdress a modern touch. Our Susannah
Sleepshirt
Unfortunately, there is no simple answer to this question. Natural and synthetic fibres both have their advantages and disadvantages – and the perfect material is often a mix of the two. Nowadays you are confronted with countless different materials while you’re clothes shopping, from Modal, viscose and cotton to Tencel and polyester. We’ll explain what really lies behind the names. Fibres from natural origins Fibres from natural origins can be roughly divided into two categories: fibres derived from plants and fibres derived from animals. Derived from plants: Plant-based fibres are generally made of cellulose. Cotton is probably the best-known plant fibre. Other common materials that play a central role in the clothing industry include linen (European flax), jute (Indian tilioideae), ramie (Chinagrass), hemp (hemp plant) and sisal (Central American agave). Cellulose fibres are well known for their ability to quickly absorb moisture and water. However, they lose their insulation prop