Available in twin/twin XL, full/queen, and king/California king. Cover has large buttons and ties to keep in place. Made with 100% cotton and has a 270 thread count. The short and long sides are labeled for additional convenience.
Several customers reported that the buttons tended to break off the cover shortly after purchasing.
300 single-ply thread count duvet cover made of eucalyptus lyocell fiber. Features button closures and corner ties for securing the comforter. Dyed with natural ingredients like rose petals and turmeric. Available in three sizes. Machine wash and tumble dry.
May fade when exposed to sunlight.
Linen is garment washed for a broken-in feel and look. Available in a range of sizes from twin to California king. Other features include 4 corner ties and an eco-friendly and anti-microbial material. Insulated for those who sleep warm or cool.
The colors may be different than what the image online shows.
The 100% organic and fair trade cotton has a buttery feel and is designed to drape beautifully across the bed. Sewn with French seams and a 3-way mitered hem as added detail. Available in full/queen or king/California king sizes. Has a thread count of 500.
Process for making the product is extensive, which causes limited quantities. Not available in a twin size.
Made with 100% eucalyptus lyocell, and designed to be intensely soft. Material is hypoallergenic, doesn’t cause static, and contains 0 pesticides. Cover has 4 corner ties, and the buttons are hidden for a more tailored look. Available in multiple sizes and colors.
A few of the reviews mentioned slight pilling or loose threads.
We recommend these products based on an intensive research process that's designed to cut through the noise and find the top products in this space. Guided by experts, we spend hours looking into the factors that matter, to bring you these selections.
A duvet cover is often described as a big pillowcase for your comforter. It’s also an economical way to refresh and redo your bedroom since duvet covers cost substantially less than new comforters. A duvet cover also protects your duvet insert or comforter from wear and tear, so you won’t need to replace it nearly as often.
The best thing about a duvet cover is that it eliminates the need to wrangle your comforter into a washing machine. It minimizes the number of times you take your still-damp comforter out of the dryer and wait a day until it’s fully air-dried. Cleaning a duvet cover is as easy as machine washing a flat sheet. Once you’ve lived with a duvet cover for a while, you’ll wonder how you ever got along without one.
There are plenty of duvet covers on the market for all sizes of bed, from twin all the way up to California king.
Duvet covers come in 100% polyester microfibers, cotton, linen, silk, satin, and blends, and each one has its advantages and disadvantages. For example, an all-cotton duvet cover can come out of the wash wrinkled. Microfiber duvet covers can look just like cotton, linen, silk, or satin and are easier to maintain than duvet covers made of other fibers.
Much has been said over the years about the thread count in sheets, but it also applies to duvet covers. Thread count is the measure of threads in one square inch of fabric. High thread count doesn’t always mean high quality, but thread count does matter. The quality and weave of the cotton or fiber matters more.
Keep it simple and decide whether you like the cool, crispness that feels like a freshly pressed shirt or the soft, heavier feel of a silky, satiny shirt. A duvet cover with a thread count over 200 but still in the lower hundreds will feel like that crisp dress shirt. A duvet cover with a higher thread count, near 1,000, will have a heavier, satiny, and super-soft feel.
Buying the right size duvet cover for your duvet or comforter is an important consideration. There are three camps when it comes to sizing: buy a duvet cover that’s smaller than the insert, the same size as the insert, or slightly larger than the insert. Take note that if you buy a duvet cover that’s a bit smaller than your insert or comforter (by two inches on each side), it will guarantee a snug fit, but the duvet cover could shrink after the first washing and no longer fit the comforter.
Most duvet cover sets include one or two pillow shams. Shams come in different designs, including flanges or other types of decorative edging. Shams fit standard or king-size pillows, depending on the size of the duvet cover you purchase.
To hold a duvet, insert or comforter in place, a duvet cover may have a tie on each of its four corners. Some have only two ties, at the top. The way to tie a duvet insert differs from tying a comforter. A duvet insert has tabs at each of its four corners. Just attach the duvet insert tabs to the duvet cover ties. Comforters don’t have tabs on the corners. The traditional way to tie a comforter is a bit different. Grab a bit of fabric in each corner of the comforter and use the duvet cover’s ties to secure the comforter to the cover.
Duvet covers have various closures to keep the duvet insert from sliding out of the cover. You may find a discreet zipper located on the side of the cover, small buttons on top of the duvet cover, or snaps on one edge of the cover. A few duvet covers have exterior ties for closing, and there are some that fold over, doing away with any type of hard fasteners. The type of closure you choose is a matter of preference.
It’s even easier to redecorate your bedroom with a reversible duvet cover. You don’t have to turn a reversible duvet cover inside out; you simply flip it over for a different color or pattern. You can find some striking coordinating styles. For example, a duvet cover may have one baby blue side and one soft pink side, or a duvet cover could have the same pattern on both sides but in two different colors. There are plenty of combinations to choose from when looking for a reversible duvet cover.
In the $17 to $20 range, you’ll find microfiber duvet covers with a lower thread count (though many may not even give you the thread count), for twin, queen, and king sizes. The duvet covers at this price point may come in limited solid colors.
Most better-quality microfiber duvet covers for all size beds can be found in the $20 to $40 range. You’ll begin to find more fashion colors, attractive patterns, reversible covers, higher thread counts, brushed finishes, and thicker fabrics. More zipper closures are found in this price range. In the $25 range, you’ll begin to spot all-cotton duvet covers for twin beds.
From $40 to $80, you’ll begin to find luxury, higher thread count, all-cotton duvet covers for queen and king beds. At around $40, you’ll find microfiber duvet covers for California king beds. Reversible, all-cotton duvet covers are found at the higher end of this price range.
A. Yes, you can, but watch the sizing. Duvet covers vary a bit in size regardless of whether it’s for a twin, full, queen, or king bed. For example, one king duvet cover measures approximately 104 x 90 inches while another brand’s measures 110 x 96 inches. A standard king comforter is 102 x 86-88 inches, which won’t have any trouble fitting into a king duvet cover. It may be a bit different with a queen duvet cover. One may measure 90 x 90 inches while another may be 94 x 96 inches. A standard queen comforter is 86-88 x 96-100 inches. The comforter won’t fit into the first queen duvet cover and will just barely squeeze into the second one.
A. If the duvet cover you purchase has ties inside each corner, just grab the corners of your comforter with the ties. Another solution is to sew ties on each corner of the comforter. Though it’s extra work, this allows you to secure both sets of ties together (the duvet cover’s and the comforter’s). This will reduce the bulk created at the corners of the duvet cover. There are also inexpensive duvet clips, pins, clasps, grippers, and even magnets that are designed to join the corners of the comforter and the duvet cover from the inside or outside. If the comforter fits tightly inside the duvet cover, you may not need to use any fasteners at all.
A. It’s common to be confused about the difference between a duvet and a duvet cover. A duvet is constructed much like a comforter and is what you insert into a duvet cover. The word “duvet” comes from the French word for down feathers, which is a popular filling for duvets. A duvet is almost always plain white, so it won’t show through a duvet cover. Warm, lightweight duvets are sewn with baffle boxes or channels, much like comforters, so the down or other filling won’t shift.