Relieving tension and stress through deep relaxation
Use your lum eye pillow during meditation, to prepare for a restful sleep, to relieve headaches or to soothe puffy and tired eyes suffering from excess screen time. They are also commonly used during the final stage of yoga practice (savasana) as part of restorative relaxation.
- You can choose to customise your pillow with UK-grown lavender buds for an ultra-relaxing experience!
- Each lum eye pillow is filled with UK-grown linseeds - chosen for their silky texture and their ability to fit the contours of your face.
- The weight of each eye pillow has been carefully chosen to provide the best balance of soothing pressure and to block out unwanted light.
- This eye pillow can be used for hot or cold therapy - either through gently warming for 20 seconds in a microwave, or storing in a fridge and using as needed.
Made from eco-friendly, natural, sustainable materials which last
- Handmade to order by Catriona in Edinburgh, Scotland
- External cover with fringed edges, made with soft and luxurious 100% European OEKO-TEX-standard natural linen fabric. Removable and washable.
- Sealed inner filled with UK-grown linseeds encased within a 100% unbleached cotton casing.
- Approx 22cm x 12cm / 200g.
- Gift-wrapped in botanical, recycled and recyclable packaging.
Inspired by nature
All lum collections are inspired by emblematic Scottish species currently at-risk of extinction. As part of your purchase 10% of lum profits will be donated to the essential conservation work of the Scottish Wildlife Trust, and fulfilling lum's mission to create better habitats - at home and in the wild!
This collection is inspired by the Scottish Wildcat: the only native species of the cat family still found in the UK. Typically reclusive and solitary creatures, Scottish wildcats live on the edges of woodlands, moors and mountains and are known as the 'Tiger of the Highlands'. Unfortunately, the wildcat is Scotland's most threatened mammal, and there are only a few hundred left in the wild, due to habitat fragmentation, disease and genetic extinction from mating with domestic cats.