This Giant Mattress Makes Room For The Whole Family

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If you and your family members enjoy cuddling or co-sleeping together but space is starting to get tight, you may be in luck. A new line of mattresses from The Ace Collection come in sizes that make a King bed look conservative.

These beds are no joke. The collection comes in three sizes: Ace (108″ x 80″), Ace Player (80″ x 108″x) and Ace Family (144″ x 80″. The smallest model, the Ace, 108″ wide, which is a good amount of space considering a traditional King is 76″ wide.

The largest “family-size” mattress from the Ace Collection is 144″ x 80″.  That’s a 12- foot wide bed – nearly twice as long as a King – and is sure to be enough room for not only the parents but all the kiddos (and pets) to get comfortable.

The Ace Collection – Facebook

You can purchase any of these extra -wide mattresses in Soft, Medium and Firm. Don’t worry – retailer The Ace Collection also sells bed frames and bedding to match their sprawling mattress offerings.

Not only will you need a room the size of a New York City apartment to fit your new bed in, but you’ll need a bigger than average budget, too. An Ace-size mattress (108″ wide) alone runs $2,250. You can also purchase a packaged option, which includes the mattress, two box springs with two metal frames, and a sheet set that includes three King pillowcases for $3,274. An Ace Family-size version (the 12-foot mattress) package costs $4,054.

The Ace Collection’s beds are surely appealing to families who share the bed frequently. Bed-sharing (also known as co-sleeping) is a sleep practice that involves regularly sharing the bed with your child instead of sleeping alone.

Related: King vs. CA King: What’s the Difference?

“While it’s hard to tell exactly how many parents in the United States co-sleep, there’s no doubt it’s a growing trend: According to one national survey, about 13 percent of parents practice sleep-sharing, a number that’s more than doubled in recent years,” said a report from the BabyCenter.

Co-sleeping is also considered a controversial sleep practice in America. Advocates for co-sleeping see a lot of benefits for the whole family, including bonding time and ease for night feedings, but the American Academy of Pediatrics recommends against sleep-sharing for the health and safety of the child.

Featured image: The Ace Collection – Facebook

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Katie Golde

Katie manages the day to day operations of the Mattress Clarity news site and reviews sleep products in addition to writing and editing sleep news.She hails from Austin, where she lives with her growing family. She is a Certified Sleep Science Coach and has a master’s degree in Journalism from Northwestern University and has a background in health and science content. Her work can be found in print and online publications like Discover Magazine, USA Today and The Huffington Post.

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