If your partner has ever complained about their arm going numb while spooning, they need a ‘Coodle Pillow’ in their life.
Most of us love a cuddle as there’s something therapeutic, relaxing and comforting about being in someone else’s arms.
In the winter months cuddling is especially lovely, as you share your body warmth, keeping toasty despite the biting cold.
However, if you’re the big spoon in the relationship, you often end up with a dreaded numb arm thanks to the little spoon laying on you.
This is exactly what Bob found out while cuddling his girlfriend Shirley, so he came up with a solution.
Cutting up some foam, Bob wrapped this around plastic he’d bent in the oven, creating a tunnel shaped pillow.
The ‘Coodle Pillow’ was born.
Although Bob and Shirley received a patent for the product, all business plans were put on hold as they got married and had children.
But now the Coodle Pillow is back and available to buy on Amazon from $65.00
Although the Coodle Pillow is perfect if you’re in a relationship, you can also enjoy it on your own, using it to prop yourself up while watching TV, or to read.
Coodle Pillow’s official website describes the product as follows:
The amazing Coodle is a one of a kind pillow. Its revolutionary patented brace design system completely prevents the weight of your head or your cuddle partner’s head from squashing your arm. Now your arm won’t fall asleep or go numb. Snuggle comfortably all night long!
There are tons of uses for the Coodle. Use it while you side sleep or spoon with your partner. Prop your head up with a Coodle while watching TV or using your electronic device. Take it camping or on your next road trip.
The Coodle is made from high quality US made foam. The braces and cloth covers are created here in America and everything is assembled in the golden state.
Well, I know what I’m asking for as a Valentine’s Day gift!
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Emily Murray is a journalist at UNILAD. She graduated from the University of Leeds with a BA in English Literature and History before studying for a Masters in Journalism at the University of Salford. Emily has previously worked for the BBC, ITV and Trinity Mirror. When Emily isn’t writing about topics including mental health and entertainment, you can find her at the cinema which is her second home.