DreamCloud and Leesa are both relatively firm mattresses that can be purchased online. Major differences between these mattresses include their prices and constructions. This post will compare the two brands to help you determine which is a better fit for your sleep style and needs.
- Both are relatively firm options.
- Both incorporate memory foam.
- Both offer free shipping.
- Leesa is all-foam, while DreamCloud incorporates coils.
- DreamCloud is pricier ($525 to $1,070 for Leesa; about $1,000 to $1,700 for DreamCloud).
- DreamCloud is more of a luxury option.
- DreamCloud is thicker. (DreamCloud is 15″ thick, Leesa is 10″.)
- DreamCloud offers a longer trial at 365 nights, compared to 100 nights for Leesa.
- DreamCloud has many relatively thin layers.
- On top of the foam layers is a True Tufted™ Cashmere Top featuring hand-sewn tufts that create a Eurotop feel.
- The first foam layer is 0.39″ (1 cm) of gel-infused memory foam.
- Below that is 1.77″ (4.5 cm) of quilted memory foam, split into two layers of 2 cm and 2.5 cm, respectively.
- A thin 0.39″ (1 cm) layer of natural latex toward the middle contributes bounce.
- Next is 1.97″ (5 cm) of “Dreamplush” supporting memory foam.
- Another thin layer (0.59″ layer or 1.5 cm) comes next. This layer is super-dense, super-soft memory foam.
- The thickest layer is a 7.87″ (20 cm) layer of individually pocketed “BestRest” coils that come in two levels of resistance. The different coil types are placed in five comfort zones to ensure the right kind of support for the right part of your body.
- The bottommost layer is 1.6″ (5 cm) of high-density, super-soft memory foam base.
- Leesa has a simpler construction than DreamCloud does.
- On top is 2″ of latex-like Avena foam, which provides comfort and contour support. The foam is aerated, which allows for air to flow through it.
- In the middle is 2″ memory foam. This layer acts as a support layer under the Avena layer and provides pressure relief for side sleepers.
- The base layer is 6″ of high-density foam.
- DreamCloud has coils, while Leesa is all-foam. This could make the DreamCloud more supportive for heavier-weight sleepers.
- DreamCloud has an especially complex construction, while Leesa has an especially simple layering of foams.
- DreamCloud is much thicker overall.
- DreamCloud’s coils may make it a little more durable.
- DreamCloud has a pillow-top.
- Both use memory foam.
These are both pretty firm mattresses that return to shape quickly. DreamCloud’s pillow-top, however, gives the mattress a different feel.
Motion Transfer Differences
Both isolate motion pretty well, but not perfectly. This is because they are both pretty firm. Leesa transfers motion a little less than DreamCloud.
Pick DreamCloud If …
- You want luxury. If you want to spend on luxury, DreamCloud can give you that at a price you would expect of a high-end mattress. This mattress is thick with a cashmere, hand-tufted top.
- You are heavier. DreamCloud is thicker and has supportive coils that make it more suitable for sleepers seeking more support for their weight.
Pick Leesa If …
- You need to save money. Leesa is the budget option of the two and costs significantly less than DreamCloud.
- You are a combination sleeper. While Leesa is firm, its Avena foam top still conforms well to contours. This means the mattress can work for stomach, back, and side sleepers.
Leesa and DreamCloud have some significant differences, but both brands can work for sleepers who prefer firm mattresses. I hope this post has helped you better understand which will work best for you. If you have specific questions, please leave them in the comments.
Joe Auer is the editor of Mattress Clarity. He mainly focuses on mattress reviews and oversees the content across the site.
He likes things simple and take a straightforward, objective approach to his reviews. Joe has personally tested nearly 250 mattresses and always recommends people do their research before buying a new bed. He has been testing mattresses for over 5 years now, so he knows a thing or two when it comes to mattress selection. He has been cited as an authority in the industry by a number of large publications.
Joe has an undergraduate degree from Wake Forest University and an MBA from Columbia University.
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