First, wool has heal­ing prop­er­ties. Nat­ur­al mate­r­i­al has anti-inflam­ma­to­ry, antibac­te­r­i­al, anal­gesic prop­er­ties. For this rea­son, wool prod­ucts are best suit­ed for peo­ple suf­fer­ing from gout, arthro­sis, arthri­tis, rheuma­tism, ortho­pe­dic dis­eases, includ­ing osteo­chon­dro­sis, mus­cle pain, cir­cu­la­to­ry dis­or­ders, bronchial dis­eases, includ­ing asth­ma, aller­gies, and so on. It is not sur­pris­ing that wool slip­pers have gained such huge pop­u­lar­i­ty — after all, they can relieve fatigue as much as pos­si­ble. Wool can even nor­mal­ize blood pres­sure.

Sec­ond­ly, wool has a high lev­el of water resis­tance, because there are many air bub­bles between its vil­li. This elim­i­nates the pos­si­bil­i­ty of a green­house effect and helps pre­vent colds. In addi­tion, the mois­ture absorp­tion of wool is sev­en times high­er than that of any tex­tile fiber, which means that your body will always be warm and dry. By the way, absorb­ing mois­ture, wool gen­er­ates heat, and due to this, blood cir­cu­la­tion improves. The hygro­scop­ic­i­ty of wool is 33% (for com­par­i­son: for syn­thet­ics this fig­ure is 0, and for cot­ton it is 8%). Wool prod­ucts are very warm because the ther­mal con­duc­tiv­i­ty of the mate­r­i­al is low. At the same time, wool prod­ucts allow the skin to breathe.

Third­ly, nat­ur­al wool con­tains lano­lin, which ensures min­i­mal con­t­a­m­i­na­tion of the mate­r­i­al even with pro­longed use. Among oth­er things, wool fibers are hypoal­ler­genic.

For any dis­ease, sheep­’s wool should be used as an addi­tion­al rem­e­dy. By the way, it is even used when nurs­ing pre­ma­ture babies. A child sleep­ing on such a bed will be less like­ly to “catch” var­i­ous infec­tions (both viral and bac­te­r­i­al). Infan­tile col­ic and puru­lent dis­eases also bypass such chil­dren.

The ener­gy of wool has a calm­ing effect, which helps to relieve stress. Also, this mate­r­i­al con­tributes to the nor­mal­iza­tion of the elec­tri­cal poten­tial of the human body, which also affects the rate of recov­ery. It would be ide­al to use sheep­’s wool for res­pi­ra­to­ry dis­eases, includ­ing pneu­mo­nia. To warm up the chest, you do not need rub­bing or mus­tard plas­ters — you just need to put a sheep­skin “show­er warmer” on your naked body and do not remove it even at night — at this time the process of resorp­tion of inflam­ma­to­ry foci will occur. Sheep wool can also be used for com­press­es for dis­eases such as sinusi­tis, sub­mandibu­lar lym­phadeni­tis, oti­tis media, and so on.

If the oper­at­ing con­di­tions of the mate­r­i­al are nor­mal, then the wool is prac­ti­cal­ly not elec­tri­fied, which means that it will not retain dust par­ti­cles. By the way, the scaly struc­ture of wool does not pre­vent it from being smooth fibers. Wool also con­tains a large vol­ume of air, so dur­ing the wash­ing process, both water and deter­gents eas­i­ly pass through the struc­ture and dis­solve dirt.

It should be not­ed and good wear of woolen prod­ucts. They are dis­tin­guished by uncon­di­tion­al prac­ti­cal­i­ty and beau­ti­ful appear­ance. The main char­ac­ter­is­tics of the mate­r­i­al are: crimp (thin wool fibers are more crimped), strength, elas­tic­i­ty and resilience. Thanks to the crimp, fluffy and loose yarn is obtained, prod­ucts from which will be worn for a very long time. The flex­i­bil­i­ty and resis­tance to defor­ma­tion of the mate­r­i­al pro­vide you with a pre­sentable woolen prod­ucts for a long time.


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