For more than 90 years, Palisade Furniture has lulled patrons into blissful slumbers with 15,000 square feet of furniture collections and Simmons Beautyrest mattresses. From kids’ rooms to master abodes, Simmons Beautyrest Classic models cushion lumbars in luxurious fabrics packed with 800 tightly pocketed coil springs to repress motion transfer from flip-flopping bedmates and ornery teddy bears. Snoozers can embark on sleep sessions aboard the firm and supportive Stephanie model or sink into the plush and cushy Aliyah fit, each reaching heights of 11–14 inches. Simmons's no-flip design ensures even wear and prevents the necessity to make your pet sasquatch sleep on the floor. Within seven days of purchase, Palisade Furniture will send snooze ships to within 20 miles of the store for $75 (not included with this deal) and to anywhere outside the 20-mile zone for a fee of up to $125.
Metropolitan Window Fashions’ expert staffers beautify windows and reinvent rooms with a wide selection of custom drapery, bedding, and reupholstered furniture that has been featured in the New York Times. Patrons can browse a long list of festive and functional Hunter Douglas window treatments, including chalet wood blinds ($103.48, including materials and installation) and designer roller or screen shades ($106.11, including materials and installation). Creative customers can collaborate on custom drapery, which generally cost between $300 and $700. Prices are based on materials, lining, and pleat styles, and do not include installation costs, which run $15 to $21 per linear foot. Metropolitan’s textile wizards will also materialize custom bedspreads out of thin air (starting at $200, not including fabric), perfect for swaddling a sleeping place or making your own ghost costume. Today's deal is also good for reupholstery service, which can revitalize elderly couches ($1,040 before fabric), chairs ($450 before fabric), and dining-room seats ($84 before fabric). Fabric for custom projects can cost between $30 and $100 per yard, depending on the type of fabric, its pattern, and whether or not it can talk.
Though he doesn't wear an actual crown, Bruce Wiener has earned the title of Bed King thanks to his family's long-standing business and his in-depth knowledge of what makes a high-quality mattress. Still, he rules with a fair hand. At his store, he and his staff share the three things customers need to know when buying a mattress: how it feels, how it's built inside, and what their budget is. They advise customers to test out each mattress by lounging on it for 15 minutes, examining its comfort, support structure, and willingness to share bedtime stories. They also arm customers with know-how on the latest technologies, demystifying industry jargon by explaining, for example, that coil systems impart equal weight distribution over the surface of the bed.