North & Central Chicagoland Chapter of Project Linus Receives Fleece Blanket Donation from Crooked Brook

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North & Central Chicagoland Chapter of Project Linus located in Northbrook, Cook County, Illinois, United States received a donation of embroidered fleece blankets from Crooked Brook. Internationally known for high end custom embroidery, promotional products and decorated apparel; Crooked Brook ships personalized and wholesale fleece blankets worldwide.

Wholesale Fleece Blankets

Wholesale Fleece Blankets

North & Central Chicagoland Chapter of Project Linus received a donation of embroidered fleece blankets from Crooked Brook. Internationally known for high end custom embroidery, promotional products and decorated apparel; Crooked Brook ships personalized and wholesale fleece blankets worldwide.

About Project Linus
As Charles Schulz’s Linus character from the PEANUTS® comic strip was comforted by his blanket, Project Linus strives to do the same and more for children who are seriously ill, traumatized, or otherwise in need. The blankets ore nearly 400 chapter coordinators collect from thousands of “blanketeers” (volunteers) across the United States and then distributed to these children provide love, a sense of security, warmth, and comfort.

About Fleece Blankets
Fleece blankets are made from Polyethylene terephthalate (PET) or other synthetic fibers and can be made out of recycled PET bottles, or even recycled fleece. They are lightweight, warm, soft, and hydrophobic, holding less than 1% of their weight in water which allows them to retain much of their insulating powers even when wet. They are machine washable, dry quickly and are very breathable.

Sweatshirt blankets are another type of fleece blanket made of the same fabric as sweatshirts.

Although fleece blankets are also called "fleece throws" or "fleece throw blankets" there is a difference, and that is the size. Fleece blankets run in sizes that correspond with bedding dimensions; king, queen, full, twin and baby.

Fleece throws or fleece throw blankets are smaller than a twin blanket (but bigger than a baby blanket) which is the perfect size to "throw" over your lap or shoulders. Fleece throws are popular at outdoor sporting events (especially when personalized with a team logo or mascot) which is why fleece throws are sometimes called stadium blankets.

Regardless of the size, the words "fleece blankets", "fleece throw blankets", "fleece throws" or "stadium blankets" are used interchangeably.

Fleece blankets come in different weights that are labeled in ounces or grams per linear yard. A heavier fleece weight will mean a thicker blanket.

Not all fleece blankets are created equal; before buying one, find out what the weight, dimensions and what the fabric content is.

To get the best price when buying fleece blankets, use a search engine to find a company that sells wholesale fleece blankets.

Fleece blankets are machine washable, dry quickly, are very breathable and will not lose their thickness when compressed; it does not matter if it is crushed, pulled, twisted or waded up the blanket it will come back to its original shape and thickness.

Fleece blankets can usually be shaken out or spot cleaned but occasionally the need arises for a full cleaning. When necessary, they should be machine washed in cold or warm-cold water on the gentle cycle. Vigorous agitation can cause pilling and shorten the life of the blanket; for best results only wash with other fleece items. Regular detergent can be used however bleach and fabric softer should be avoided as they can damage the fabric.

Air drying is preferable to machine drying. Line drying will not scorch the fleece and will result in less static than a dryer. If air drying is not possible tumble dry on the lowest heat setting, being careful not to over-dry the fleece. Never iron fleece blankets. It is possible to melt the material and leave permanent marks.

Crooked Brook ships fleece blankets worldwide. Hours of operations are 7:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. EST, seven days a week. Reach them at (315) 733-1992 to learn more.

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Linda Thompson

North & Central Chicagoland Chapter of Project Linus
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