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These are the best comforters available today. Credit: Reviewed / Camryn Rabideau

The Best Comforters of 2022

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These are the best comforters available today. Credit: Reviewed / Camryn Rabideau

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Reviewed's mission is to help you buy the best stuff and get the most out of what you already own. Our team of product experts thoroughly vet every product we recommend to help you cut through the clutter and find what you need.

Learn more about our product testing
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Editor's Choice Product image of Linenspa All-Season Down Alternative Quilted Comforter
Best Overall

Linenspa All-Season Down Alternative Quilted Comforter

The Linenspa blanket has a microfiber exterior, which is incredibly soft and feels great to sleep under even without a duvet cover. Read More

Pros

  • Soft microfiber exterior
  • Affordable
  • Not prone to staining

Cons

  • Color doesn't match online image
  • Low quality stitching
2
Editor's Choice Product image of The Company Store Legends Hotel Alberta Down Comforter (Medium)
Best Down

The Company Store Legends Hotel Alberta Down Comforter (Medium)

The medium-warmth comforter seems like it would be ideal for all-season use, as it’s not too heavy or too light. Read More

Pros

  • Silky exterior
  • Different warmth levels
  • Machine washable

Cons

  • Not the softest exterior
  • Expensive
3
Product image of Tuft & Needle Down Duvet Insert

Tuft & Needle Down Duvet Insert

The Tuft & Needle Duvet is lofty and big. Its ample size makes it great for folks sharing with blanket hogs, but it may be too big for some beds. Read More

Pros

  • Lofty
  • Warm
  • Doesn't readily absorb liquid

Cons

  • Expensive
  • Oversized and may be too big for some beds
  • Some wrinkling
4
Product image of Pottery Barn Supreme Goose Down Duvet Insert

Pottery Barn Supreme Goose Down Duvet Insert

The Supreme Goose Down Duvet was the perfect weight and temperature, but its fabric wasn’t the softest to touch. Read More

Pros

  • Good weight
  • Comfortable temperature
  • Baffle box stitching

Cons

  • Slightly rough fabric
  • Minor wrinkling
  • Expensive
5
Product image of Brooklinen Down Comforter

Brooklinen Down Comforter

The Brooklinen Duvet Insert is lofty, warm, and plush, but folks who don't use duvet covers may find its fabric rough. Read More

Pros

  • Warm
  • Plush
  • Doesn't readily absorb liquid

Cons

  • Rough fabric
  • Expensive

Finding the best comforter for your bed isn’t always easy. There are so many options that vary by material, construction, price, and what will look good with your sheet set if you plan to use it without a duvet cover.

Our team of trusted sleep experts slept under dozens of comforters and duvets so you don’t have to. We tested some of the top-rated comforters for quality and how they felt while sleeping—from their warmth, to the fabric shell’s softness, to the overall construction, we thought about everything.

The best comforter we found (and one of the least expensive) is the Linenspa All-Season Down Alternative Quilted Comforter (available at Amazon for $35.99) . But if you’re looking for a duvet filled with natural down, we have recommendations on those, too.

These are the best comforters we tested ranked, in order:

  1. Linenspa All-Season White Down Alternative Quilted Comforter
  2. The Company Store Legends Hotel Alberta Down Comforter
  3. Tuft & Needle Down Duvet Insert
  4. Pottery Barn Supreme Down Duvet Insert
  5. Brooklinen Down Comforter
  6. Buffy Comforter
  7. Lands' End Essential Down Comforter
  8. L.L. Bean Ultrasoft Cotton Comforter
  9. Purple Duvet
  10. Leesa Duvet Insert
  11. Cozy Earth All-Season Bamboo Comforter
    Credit: Reviewed / Camryn Rabideau

    The Linenspa is our Best Overall in part because stains come out quite easily, and you can always throw it in the washing machine.

    Best Overall
    Linenspa All-Season Down Alternative Quilted Comforter
    • Material: Brushed microfiber shell with polyester down alternative fill
    • Sizes: Twin, Twin XL, Full, Queen, Oversized Queen, King, Oversized King, California King
    • Care: Machine washable and dryer safe

    It might seem a little strange that the least expensive comforter in our test beat out its competitors, especially when several cost more than 10 times as much. We were surprised, too, but our testing scores don’t lie. The Linenspa comforter edged out the other comforters in a few key areas to be named our Best Overall.

    The comforter is incredibly warm, filled with a hypoallergenic down alternative that stays in place within its baffle-box construction. And yet, hot sleepers have found that this comforter’s moisture-wicking abilities can also help them get a cool, easy sleep all night long.

    We also found the Linenspa comforter was easy to remove stains from—they came out quickly with minimal scrubbing. And it’s machine-washable, emerging wrinkle- and clump-free from the machines.

    In addition, the Linenspa comforter has a brushed microfiber exterior, which is velvety soft and feels great to sleep under even without a duvet cover.

    Where the Linenspa lacks, however, is its stitching quality—after looking closely, we noticed some loose threads along the seams from the get-go—so its longevity could be questionable. But at its current price, replacing it every few years could still cost you less than buying a higher-end comforter (and semi-frequent replacement is good for your bedding hygiene, anyway).

    Another small downside is that, to my eye, the color doesn’t match what is shown online. In real life, the gray has a noticeably blue undertone, while it looks more neutral in its online pictures. With the exception of the white option, these comforters are two-toned and reversible, giving you two styling options.

    If you don’t like the comforter’s color, you can put a duvet cover on it, which stays in place by fastening the eight loops (four on the corners and four at the midpoint of each side).

    When it comes to bang for the buck, the Linenspa is first-rate.

    Pros

    • Soft microfiber exterior

    • Affordable

    • Not prone to staining

    Cons

    • Color doesn't match online image

    • Low quality stitching

These are the best comforters available today.
Credit: Reviewed / Camryn Rabideau

The Company Store comforter is our favorite down comforter and comes in light warmth, medium warmth, and extra warmth options.

Best Down
The Company Store Legends Hotel Alberta Down Comforter (Medium)
  • Material: Combed cotton sateen shell with duck down fill
  • Sizes: Twin, Full, Queen, King/California King
  • Fill Power: 600
  • Certifications: RDS
  • Care: Machine washable and dryer safe; can dry clean

If you want to feel like you’re sleeping under a luxurious cloud, look no further than The Company Store's Legends Hotel Alberta Comforter. This high-end down comforter’s lofty fill makes it feel comfortable and luxurious. While it’s expensive, we think it’s worth every penny.

This fluffy comforter from The Company Store is available in light warmth, medium warmth, and extra warmth. We opted to test the medium-warmth version. The exterior of the comforter is a combed cotton sateen, and the interior is filled with 600 fill power duck down.

This gives it a moderate amount of loft and warmth, so it's cushy when you snuggle into it. It’s good for someone who needs a comforter with more warmth than a lightweight blanket, but doesn’t need enough warmth to deal with frigid temperatures.

It kept my partner and me at comfortable body temperature on cool fall nights, and felt like it would be ideal for all-season use, as it’s not too heavy or too light. Plus, the baffle-box construction helps to keep the fill evenly distributed.

The only complaint I had about the construction of the Hotel Alberta Comforter is that while the fabric isn’t rough, it isn’t the softest, either. However, you can (and should) use duvet covers, and this comforter comes with corner loops to help keep covers in place.

The comforter’s fabric is somewhat prone to wrinkles. It does a great job repelling liquids, but should it get dirty, the comforter is also machine-washable, which is rare for down-filled options.

Overall, we think just about anyone would be happy with this high-end comforter assuming they want to ante up the cash.

Pros

  • Silky exterior

  • Different warmth levels

  • Machine washable

Cons

  • Not the softest exterior

  • Expensive

Other Comforters We Tested

Product image of Tuft & Needle Down Duvet Insert
Tuft & Needle Down Duvet Insert
  • Material: Cotton shell with duck down fill
  • Sizes: Twin/Twin XL, Full/Queen, King/California King
  • Fill Power: 650
  • Certifications: RDS, OEKO-TEX
  • Care: Machine and dryer safe

If you love super lofty comforters, the Tuft & Needle Down Duvet Insert will feel like heaven to you. The duvet is filled with 650 fill power, Responsible Down Standard-certified North American down. It offered a pillowy, toasty sensation that kept me warm during testing, even on the coldest winter nights.

The shell doesn’t absorb liquid readily—in fact, soda and juice beaded up on the surface during our stain testing. We managed to rub the liquids in to create stains, and they both came out easily when we put the comforter through the wash.

This insert has a breathable, 300 thread count all-cotton shell with gray piping around the edges. It isn’t the softest fabric ever, but it wasn’t unpleasant. Another thing to note is that the queen-sized duvet is 98 by 98 inches, while normal queen size duvets measure 88 by 90 inches.

However, this unusual size may result in your duvet cover not fitting properly, or the duvet draping excessively over the sides of your bed. But in my eyes, the oversized design and warm, lofty fill, made this comforter stand out in the best way possible.

The most notable downsides are its high price—it’s among the most expensive comforters we tested—and propensity for wrinkling. The duvet performed well on all our tests, it just didn’t excel in any particular area.

Pros

  • Lofty

  • Warm

  • Doesn't readily absorb liquid

Cons

  • Expensive

  • Oversized and may be too big for some beds

  • Some wrinkling

Product image of Pottery Barn Supreme Goose Down Duvet Insert
Pottery Barn Supreme Goose Down Duvet Insert
  • Material: Cotton sateen shell with goose down fill
  • Sizes: Full/Queen, King/California King
  • Fill Power: 650
  • Certifications: RDS
  • Care: Machine washable and dryer safe

The Pottery Barn Supreme Goose Down Comforter sports a 300-thread count cotton shell containing 650 fill power European white down. The baffle-box stitching keeps the fill distributed and in place, and I enjoyed sleeping under it, finding it both lofty and cozy. The exterior fabric wasn’t the softest to touch, so you’ll want a duvet cover for comfort as well as cleanliness.

This Pottery Barn comforter repelled liquids and stains came out easily. You can machine-wash and dry it, assuming your washer and dryer are large enough. And though it retained some wrinkles after being bunched up in our testing, they weren’t too bad.

Pros

  • Good weight

  • Comfortable temperature

  • Baffle box stitching

Cons

  • Slightly rough fabric

  • Minor wrinkling

  • Expensive

Product image of Brooklinen Down Comforter
Brooklinen Down Comforter
  • Material: Cotton sateen shell; lightweight features recycled down, all-season features duck down, ultra-warm has goose down
  • Sizes: Twin/Twin XL, Full/Queen, King/California King
  • Fill Power: 650-750 (depending on weight)
  • Certifications: NA
  • Care: Spot clean; dry clean if needed

Despite testing the lightweight option, the Brooklinen Down Comforter proved lofty and warm, even on a particularly cold night—likely due to its 650 fill power down, which is comparable to other “midweight” options we tested. The temperature in our apartment got down to the low 60s, yet I was pleasantly warm underneath this comforter, which also comes in “All-Season” and “Ultra-Warm” versions.

This duvet has a down-cluster fill, which provides that delightful plush feeling. The comforter is also treated with “Ultra-Fresh Antimicrobials” to prevent bacterial growth, according to Brooklinen. According to a customer service rep, the comforter has a 400-thread count cotton sateen shell.

The fabric doesn’t readily soak up liquids, and it was easy to lift stains from. I was disappointed, however, that the fabric didn’t feel very soft.

Some of their comforters feature recycled down. But for the new material, they simply say that their down is “ethically sourced from Hutterite farms in Canada” without offering specifics.

Pros

  • Warm

  • Plush

  • Doesn't readily absorb liquid

Cons

  • Rough fabric

  • Expensive

Product image of Buffy Comforter
Buffy Comforter
  • Material: Sateen weave lyocell shell with recycled plastic down-alternative fill
  • Sizes: Twin/Twin XL, Full/Queen, King/California King
  • Certifications:GRS
  • Care: Machine washable, hang to dry

The Buffy’s Cloud Comforter is soft and fluffy, yet very light. It kept me at the perfect temperature all night.

Other reasons to like this comforter have nothing to do with the product’s performance, but with the company’s ethics and practices. For one, Buffy uses about 50 recycled bottles per queen-size comforter in making its down-alternative fill.

Plus, Buffy’s fabric is made from easy-to-grow eucalyptus fiber and claims to be resistant to allergens, including dust mites and mold.

However, there are a few downsides to the comforter. For one, it relies on sewn-through stitching to keep fill distributed, and unfortunately there is not a lot of sewn-through stitching to keep the fill in place.

Plus, that fancy recycled fabric gets pretty wrinkled, and my test Diet Coke stain was hard to remove. You can’t launder the Buffy Cloud in the washer, either.

If you’re looking for a down-alternative comforter that’s lightweight, warm, and more environmentally conscious, you may want to consider Buffy.

Pros

  • Comfortable temperature

  • Eco-friendly materials

  • Lightweight

Cons

  • No baffle box stitching

  • Prone to staining

Product image of Lands' End Essential Down Comforter
Lands' End Essential Down Comforter
  • Material: Cotton shell with 75% down/25% feather fill
  • Sizes: Twin, Full/Queen, King
  • Fill Power: 550
  • Certifications: RDS
  • Care: Machine washable and dryer safe.

This comforter isn’t anything to behold—it looks like every other down comforter out there, which is partially why it didn’t score higher. Its fabric was average in terms of softness, and the fill makes it warm to sleep under.

However, it features baffle box-stitching to keep the down and feathers evenly dispersed.

The downsides mostly come with the outer fabric—stains don’t come out of this comforter readily, and it’s also prone to wrinkling. Still, both of those issues could be remedied with a duvet cover, which can be attached to the insert using the corner anchors.

Pros

  • Machine washable

  • Baffle box stitching

  • Soft

Cons

  • Easily stained

  • Prone to wrinkling

  • Expensive

Product image of L.L. Bean Ultrasoft Cotton Comforter
L.L. Bean Ultrasoft Cotton Comforter
  • Material: Cotton shell with 70% polyester/30% lyocell down-alternative fill
  • Sizes: Twin, Full/Queen, King
  • Certifications: OEKO-TEX
  • Care: Machine washable and dryer safe

Despite its name, the L.L. Bean Ultrasoft Cotton Comforter fell squarely in the middle of the pack when it came to softness. While the fabric wasn’t scratchy, it also wasn’t one I wanted to burrito myself up in. That said, it kept me warm throughout the night with its polyester fiberfill and feels relatively lightweight. It also repels liquids fairly well.

The sewn-through stitching is a lot smaller than that of other products, making the whole comforter a less puffy option, but keeping the fill very evenly dispersed.

The comforter was also among the more noisy ones I slept under, rustling up a storm when my partner or I shifted around during the night. As it’s not designed to be used with a duvet cover, this could be an issue—especially for active sleepers. I found the cream color of my test comforter off-putting (a personal preference, of course), but there are several other colors available.

Pros

  • Keeps you warm

  • Repels liquids

  • Several color options

Cons

  • Doesn't repel liquids well

  • Less puffy

  • Noisy

Product image of Purple Duvet
Purple Duvet
  • Material: Cotton shell with polyester down-alternative fill
  • Sizes: Twin/Twin XL, Full/Queen, King/California King
  • Care: Machine washable and dryer safe

The Purple Duvet is one of the thinnest comforters on this list, but I was pleasantly surprised that it kept me delightfully warm, even on a cold New England winter night. At one point, I even got hot and had to stick my leg out for a minute to cool back down.

While we tested the All-Season version of this comforter, it’s also available in a lightweight model that’s ideal for summer. Both options have a 100% cotton knit cover with hypoallergenic polyester fill inside. The exterior fabric is nice to the touch, and stains came out easily by hand with minimal scrubbing.

However, after just a few days of testing, one line of stitching was already starting to fray. This doesn’t bode well for the longevity of the comforter, so while the Purple Duvet performed well overall, it’s not a top pick.

Pros

  • Slim profile

  • Warm

Cons

  • Quickly frayed

Product image of Leesa Duvet Insert
Leesa Duvet Insert
  • Material: Organic cotton sateen with polyester down-alternative fill
  • Sizes: Twin, Full, Queen, King
  • Care: Machine washable and dryer safe

The Leesa duvet insert is so soft I wanted to rub my face on it. This immediately set it apart. A lot of duvet inserts have somewhat rough fabric shells, because they assume you’re going to use a duvet cover.

While the fabric was a cut above the rest, this comforter fell short in other areas. I tested it on a night when our apartment hit the low 60s, and it was nowhere near warm enough. I ended up grabbing a heavy blanket to throw over it. The second night of testing was warmer, and the duvet was fine by itself—so while it isn’t suited to chilly winters, it may fare well during other seasons or in more temperate climates.

Unlike most duvets, which have anchors close to the tip of the corner that are just long enough to tie the duvet cover on, the Leesa insert has noticeably long corner anchors. These longer strips leave room for the duvet cover to slide back and forth along the anchors and shift.

It absorbs liquids more readily than most, so now matter how fast you clean a spill, you still might wind up with stains. Also, stains were tougher to remove.

Pros

  • Soft outer fabric

Cons

  • Long corner anchors

  • Absorbent

Product image of Cozy Earth Bamboo Comforter - All Season
Cozy Earth Bamboo Comforter - All Season
  • Material: Viscose from bamboo for shell and fill
  • Sizes: Twin, Queen/Full, King
  • Care: Spot clean or dry clean. For machine washing, rinse cycle only. Machine dry on delicate, low heat, or hang dry.

While the exterior fabric of the Cozy Earth All-Season Bamboo Comforter was one of the softest and silkiest we tested, its down-alternative loft is shockingly thin. It feels—and performs—more like a throw blanket than a comforter. Both the exterior and fill are made of viscose from bamboo. The company claims that its products are ethically made.

However, due to its thin profile, this comforter failed to keep me warm at night. Even though I sleep warm, I was still freezing! My partner and I ended up putting another blanket on top of it.

Though we tested the “All-Season” option, it would only really be sufficient in the summer or in a temperate climate, and I wouldn’t recommend it for most.

Pros

  • Good for summer

  • Eco-friendly

Cons

  • Wasn't warm

  • Expensive

How We Tested Comforters

Our testing team put each of these comforters through the wringer to see how well they performed in a few key areas.

First, and perhaps most importantly, were the sleep tests. Our tester took a one-hour nap on my queen-size bed under each comforter, then slept under them overnight. During each sleep test, we evaluated whether the comforter kept the tester warm, how soft it felt (both in terms of loft and how the outer material felt to touch), and whether it rustled or crinkled (and how loudly) when rolling over.

Next, we evaluated how easy each comforter was to wash. They were stained with fruit juice, food, and Diet Coke, then a spot-clean was attempted with regular All Free + Clear detergent—no pre-treating or stain removers. Following the spot-clean, the comforters that were washing-machine-friendly were laundered according to their care instructions. Those that were dry-clean-only were just spot-cleaned.

Finally, we assessed the overall construction of the comforter, determining whether it would stand up to years of use. We also considered how easy or hard it would be to store each one, based on how much space it took up when folded, and even if it withstood wrinkling.

How To Choose The Best Comforter For You

Comforters can be surprisingly complex. With phrases like 750 fill power and 400 thread count, it's easy to get lost in the terminology, but that shouldn’t keep you from getting the best comforter you can for a good night’s sleep.

Duvet Vs. Comforter

The first thing you should decide is if you want a “duvet” or a “comforter.” While these terms are sometimes used interchangeably, a duvet is generally used to describe down-filled comforters. Also called “duvet inserts,” duvets are typically white and intended to go inside a protective duvet cover. These covers are easier to wash than traditional comforters since they don’t have any filling.

Comforters, in contrast, are a single unit—the fill and fabric can’t be separated, and they’re not designed to be used with a changeable cover (though there’s no rule that you can’t do that). Often, comforters are filled with synthetic fill rather than down or feathers, but not always. They tend to be less expensive than duvets, especially when you factor in the cost of the duvet cover.

Comforter Construction

a diagram of baffle box and sewn through construction showing how baffle box creates actual boxes for the fabric
Credit: The Company Store

Baffle box construction helps keep fill well distributed, and is thought to make blankets more uniformly warm.

Baffle-Box Construction

With baffle-box construction, the puffy integrity of a fluff-filled comforter is preserved with narrow strips of fabric sewn inside the comforter perpendicular to the outer fabric. The fabric creates a grid that separates the fill into three-dimensional square compartments. These "baffle boxes" help keep the fill evenly distributed throughout the comforter so all the filling doesn't migrate to one side or area.

Because the box construction adds more dimension, these comforters are loftier and generally warmer than ones made with sewn-through construction. However, they also tend to be pricier than other comforters because of their complexity.

Sewn-Through Construction

This is when stitching is “sewn through” the comforter to create borders that hold the fill into place. Like baffle boxes, sewn-through construction helps keep the contents evenly distributed.

Sewn-through comforters are often less expensive compared to baffle-box comforters, but they are often less warm. The stitching cuts through the fill, pushing it off to either side of the seams. The decreased loft around the seams can create cool areas in those places. This type of construction may be preferable for someone that sleeps hot.

Thread Count

Thread count refers to the number of vertical and horizontal threads per square inch of fabric. In the case of comforters, it refers to the outer fabric that holds in the fill. People often assume that higher thread counts equate to better quality products, but that’s not automatically true. While you don’t want a super low thread count, (say, under 200), excessively high thread counts, like 800-plus, can make for a stiff fabric and steep price.

You’re best off looking for something that’s reasonable, likely between 300 and 600—and trusting your fingers to determine if you like how it feels. For feather and down duvets especially, a thread count in that range should help prevent rogue fluff or feather shafts from poking through.

Types Of Comforter Fill

The insulating fill inside comforters is most often natural goose or duck down, a blend of down and feathers, or a down alternative like polyester. Less commonly, fills can be cotton, wool, or silk. If you're allergic to down, you may want to opt for a down-alternative comforter with a hypoallergenic microfiber cover.

Down-alternative fills are made from a synthetic material, usually polyester or rayon, and are designed to mimic the fluffiness of down clusters. Usually, down alternatives do not feel as luxurious as real down. While there are exceptions, they generally don’t capture the cloud-like, super-soft squishiness of down.

Down alternatives are generally cheaper than the natural stuff and most do not require dry cleaning as they’re made of synthetic materials. Because they’re easier to launder, they can be a good option for allergy sufferers.

Frequently Asked Questions

What Is Fill Power?

Fill power is a measure of the down’s loft or fluffiness (You may also see it on down-filled jackets or vests.) It’s assessed by taking one ounce of loft (the down stuffing) and measuring how many cubic inches of space it fills. Higher fill powers generally indicate better quality down. This suggests that the down will be warmer relative to its physical weight and more resilient to the test of time.

A higher fill power will also likely make a comforter feel warmer as it will be fluffier and may trap more body heat. However, it’s not an exact correlation that you can measure. Instead, think of it as a general indicator of the down’s quality and warmth.

According to our apparel writer and textile expert, Jamie Ueda, fill power of 600 to 700 is considered middle-of-the-road in terms of warmth and quality. Items made with more than 700 fill power down are considered warmer, and generally have a price tag that reflects their quality. That said, not all duvet manufacturers label their products’ fill power, and it shouldn’t be a make-or-break factor when choosing your next duvet.

Which Comforter Weight Is Right For You?

Another thing to consider is comforter or duvet “weight,” which usually refers to the warmth you can expect from it rather than how heavy it will feel on your body. Bedding packaging may use the terms “weight” or “season” to describe how warm the comforter is.

A “lightweight” comforter, sometimes called “summer weight,” is great for those who don’t need much extra insulation, while a “heavyweight” one will be much warmer, for those who run cold or who sleep in chilly rooms. Most people will be happy with a “midweight” option. There are also duvets and comforters that may have “cooling” properties to dispel excess body heat for warmer climates or those who tend to sleep hot.

Meet the testers

Camryn Rabideau

Camryn Rabideau

Contributor

@CamrynWrites

Camryn Rabideau is a full-time freelance writer and product tester with eight years of experience. She's been lucky enough to test hundreds of products firsthand, and her specialties include bedding and pet products, which often require help from her two dogs, three cats, and flock of rambunctious chickens.

See all of Camryn Rabideau's reviews
Lindsey Vickers

Lindsey Vickers

Senior Staff Writer, Sleep

@lindseyvix

Lindsey writes about sleep, lifestyle, and more for Reviewed. In her waking hours, she likes to spend time outside, read, cook, and bake. She holds a master’s in journalism from Boston University and bachelors' degrees in English Literature and Anthropology from the University of Utah.

See all of Lindsey Vickers's reviews
Jamie Ueda

Jamie Ueda

Apparel Staff Writer

Jamie writes about clothing, shoes, and accessories for Reviewed. She loves apparel and doesn't like to sacrifice fashion, comfort, or quality in whatever she wears.

See all of Jamie Ueda's reviews

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