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Bloomberg: This $600 Mattress Pad Will Revolutionize Your Next Overnight Flight

Get a guaranteed upgrade, wherever you're sitting, with airweave

By: Matthew Kronsberg

The Characteristics

Premium mattress company Airweave, started by Motokuni Takaoka in Japan in 2004, has introduced a $590 mattress pad for airline seats that meets the TSA standard for carry-on luggage. Designed in conjunction with the Ritz Paris and dubbed the Traveler, it’s 19.7 inches wide, 66.9 inches long, and a bit more than an inch thick. Because the core is 90 percent air, it weighs a mere 5.5 pounds, and rolled up, it fits in a carry-on-size duffel. The Traveler rests snugly in your airplane seat: One side provides firm support; the other is soft. Like all Airweave products, it uses a special resin fiber that marries the even support of latex and foam with the fast rebound associated with a coil-based mattress.

The Case

The Traveler truly makes overnight flights more comfortable. The pad unrolls like a sleeping bag; in an upright seat, the bottom end hangs unobtrusively to the floor. It cushions pressure points like your upper back and the back of your thighs, and relieves some of the aches that occur in slimline seats. You can use it on upright and lie-flat seats with ease, making rest a greater possibility. Crucially, the mat rolls up into its duffel without a struggle, something even the most well-rested flier doesn’t want to contend with at trip’s end. 

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