Green Comfort Marine Blue Wool Felt House Shoes
Hand-felt wool shoes with practical, non-slip rubber soles. The integrated EnergySoles™ provide excellent shock absorption and the wool's great thermal properties ensure optimal comfort.
Handmade in Nepal, designed in Denmark.
Made from 100% pure Nepalese wool - wool is temperature regulating, self-purifying and odour-free. The wool is carefully felted in warm soapy water. This maintains the high contact of lanolin in the wool and ensures that the wool does not itch or scratch.
Made with Energysole™ technology - each item of footwear used materials that have the best shock absorption with a unique comfort. The material never loses it cushioning, and increases bloody circulation in the feet and lower legs.
Forget about the socks - Use your WOOL by Green Comfort barefooted. This way you can really feel the comfort of the wool and at the same time the wool absorbs moisture and keeps your feet dry.
Self-purifying - The high natural content of lanolin in the wool ensures a perfect impregnation against dirt, rain, wind and sun
No Blisters and discomfort - these shoes are felted with one large piece of felt. There is only one stitching in the whole shoe, and this is used for mounting the outsole (which lies deep in the wool). This means that you will not get blisters or feel discomfort when using a pair of WOOL by Green Comfort.
The non-slip rubber soles ensure you can wear these slippers inside and outdoors.
Each pair is marked with an embroidery signature so you can see who has felt your new woolen shoes.
There are two ways to measure your size:
- You can determine your size based on a well fitted piece of clothing from the same product category. In that case, compare the measurements of the garment with the measurements in the size chart of the desired item. Then choose the size that is closest to the size of the already owned piece.
- You can also determine the size based on the measurements of your body. Always measure the circumference of your body and take into account a few centimetres of extra space for movement. Choose the size that is closest to the measurements of your body.
When measuring, always make sure that you keep your measuring tape in the right place to make sure the comparison is as accurate as possible. To help your with this, we have formulated a guide.
Clothing: Clothing: The collar size is simply the circumference of the collar in centimetres. You can just check the collar size of a shirt that you already own and are happy with. Isn’t there a size in your shirt? No problem. You can measure the collar all the way around, from the middle of the top button till the end of the buttonhole.
Body: Determine the collar size by measuring the circumference of your neck, at the height you would wear the collar. Make sure there is enough space left so that you can still breathe and swallow easily. About 1 centimetre/0,4 inch should be enough.
Clothing: Lay the garment down flat and measure the length from the collar till the base of the sleeve.
Body: Measure the length of your shoulder from de base of the neck till the end of your shoulder, where your sleeve should start.
Clothing: Lay the garment down flat and measure the length of the sleeve from the base of the sleeve till the end of the cuff.
Body: Measure the length of the arm from the head of the shoulder (where your sleeve should start) till the transition from the wrist to the hand (where your cuff should end).
Clothing: Lay the garment down flat and measure the width from one armpit to the other. Then multiply the result by two. Make sure to measure the entire width of the garment, not just from seam to seam.
Body: Measure the circumference of your chest, underneath the armpits. Add about 7 centimetres to make sure that you have enough extra space to move around.
Clothing: Lay the garment down flat and measure the width of the item at the narrowest part of your waist. Multiply the result by two. Make sure that you measure the entire width, not just from seam to seam.
Body: Measure the circumference of your waist at the narrowest part. Add about 7 centimetres to make sure that you have enough space to move around.
Clothing: Lay the garment down flat and measure the width of the top (for example, the waistband of your pants). Multiply the result by two. Make sure that you measure the entire width, not just from seam to seam.
Body: Measure the circumference of your hips, at the location of your pelvis. This is the place where the waistband of your pants should fall. Make sure that you do not calculate too much extra room for movement here. After all, you do not want your new pants to fall down.
Clothing: Lay the garment down flat with the backside up. Measure the length of the back from the collar till the bottom of the shirt.
Body: Measure the length from the beginning of the neck till the bottom of your back (where you would want the shirt to end). Tip: ask someone to measure this for you, to avoid that you do not measure it completely straight.
Clothing: Lay the pants down flat and measure the inside of the trouser leg, from the crotch till the end of the pipe.
Body: Measure the length of the inside of your leg. Place the measuring tape as high as possible on the inside of your leg and measure till the heel of your foot.
Tip: Is your measurement right between two sizes? We always advise to take the longer size. Most of the time it’s easier to shorten trousers than to lengthen them.