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Woolzies

Natural Dryer Balls

Naturally Soft

When the laundry comes tumbling out of the dryer, we want it to feel soft and smell good. If you’ve been using the same synthetic dryer sheets for years, it’s time for a change. There’s a new kid on the block, and it’s a lamb of a product.

Meet Woolzies. These are dryer balls with a difference. Composed of soft yet supple New Zealand wool, Woolzies will eliminate static cling, reduce dryer time (which saves energy), and make
your clothes and linens super soft. Woolzies won’t melt or disintegrate, and they last for load upon load of laundry. These dryer balls are all natural and have no artificial smell or residue. They also beat out wrinkles so you don’t have to iron.

Woolzies come to us from Soft By Nature, a family-owned company run by eco-advocate Eli Feuer in New York’s Hudson Valley region. The New Zealand wool is turned into balls in Nepal, where the work is an important source of income for many women, so you can feel good about your purchase. We would never pull the wool(zies) over your eyes.

— Rita
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Woolzies - Natural Fabric Softener Dryer Balls

Shop Woolzies Products

Grommet Launch Conversation

  • Eli M
    Eli M

    Hi Fellow Daily Grommet Fans!

    My name is Eli and I've been into natural and organic living for over 25 years. It's always bothered me how much time and energy is consumed by doing the laundry and also how difficult it is to get the laundry soft and wrinkle and static free without having to use those horribly chemical laden conventional fabric softeners.

    That's why I'm proud to be able to make available the Woolzies all natural laundry softener balls at a reasonable price.

    I'm honored that Daily Grommet has chosen to feature Woolzies today and I'm glad to be here to address any questions or comments that you may wish to share.

  • Rita
    Rita
    10/17/11 12:17 PM

    Hi Eli- Do you have to use all 6 dryer balls in each laundry load for the best results? Thx- rita

  • Eli M
    Eli M – Special Guest
    10/17/11 12:36 PM

    @Rita: Hi Rita,

    Thank you for your interest in Woolzies.

    Yes!, One must definitely use all 6 Woolzies in a load to achieve maximum results in all of the areas in which Woolzies enhance your laundry. In fact, that is exactly why we sell them in a box of 6.

    Best wishes and take care,

    Eli

  • Kristin C
    Kristin C
    10/17/11 12:21 PM

    I only use four dryer balls at a time, and I love the results! No more sticky dryer sheets crumpled up in the folds of my laundry, and so easy to use!

  • Eli M
    Eli M – Special Guest
    10/17/11 12:48 PM

    @Kristin C:Hi Kristin,

    While 4 may work very well, I can tell you that after our focus group team did about 100 loads, the more balls you use, the more time, energy and money you save. Also, the softer the laundry gets; GUARANTEED!

    Best wishes,

    Eli

  • Kris
    Kris
    10/17/11 12:28 PM

    Hi Eli!

    I am wondering how long do these balls last? 6 month, a year? How do you know when to replace them; if needed?

    Thanks Much :~)

  • Eli M
    Eli M – Special Guest
    10/17/11 12:51 PM

    @Kris: Hi there Kris,

    While we write on our web site that the balls are guaranteed for a year or 500 loads, the truth is that they really last for many years. You will know to replace them when after like literally several thousand loads, they have begun to get smaller in size and are not heavy enough to achieve maximum efficacy.

    Take care,

    Eli

  • Penny Hammack
    Penny Hammack
    10/17/11 12:40 PM

    One of the main reasons I use liquid fabric softener (seldom use dryer sheets) and/or vinegar is that it makes my clothing anti-static. Do Dryer Balls have any anti-static properties and how long could I expect them to last. My fabric softener costs under $10 and lasts about 4 months.

  • Eli M
    Eli M – Special Guest
    10/17/11 12:58 PM

    @Penny Hammack: Hi Penny,

    Your question is probably the most important question about Woolzies!

    The answer is that aside from the fact that how much static will initially be in your clothing is dependent on many variables; such as hard or soft water, type of laundry detergent used and so on, Woolzies will definitely reduce but not completely eliminate static in your laundry.

    I guess what it boils down to is whether you would rather have carcinogenic chemicals all over your clothes or a little bit of static.

    BTW, as far as your fabric softener being so inexpensive, don't forget that Woolzies also save you a LOT of time, energy and money on your drying bills.

    Best wishes,

    Eli

  • MICHAEL C TRAVALI
    MICHAEL C TRAVALI
    10/17/11 12:43 PM

    I, like Kris would like to know how long they last. Do they have to be washed after a certain period of time. How do you know when they need replacement.

  • Eli M
    Eli M – Special Guest
    10/17/11 1:01 PM

    @MICHAEL C TRAVALI: Hi there Michael,

    Woolzies can be washed if they get dirty.

    Simply toss them into a sock and wash them on hot or cold water with your regular laundry detergent.

    BE SURE!!! to dry them very thouroughly as they are dense and need to be dried completely or they can start to smell a little.

  • Joan
    Joan
    10/17/11 5:35 PM

    @Eli M Feuer:

    I still haven't seen the answer to how long one might expect the woolzies to last before having to purchase additional ones??

  • Katherine
    Katherine – Grommet Team
    10/17/11 11:15 PM

    @Joan Gillies: Eli answered it above: "While we write on our web site that the balls are guaranteed for a year or 500 loads, the truth is that they really last for many years. You will know to replace them when after like literally several thousand loads, they have begun to get smaller in size and are not heavy enough to achieve maximum efficacy."

  • Kim S
    Kim S
    10/17/11 12:56 PM

    Eli, do they impart any kind of smell to the laundry? If one wanted to use some essential oils (like lavender, for instance), could you put some of the oil on the dryer ball, or would this damage the ball?

  • Eli M
    Eli M – Special Guest
    10/17/11 1:06 PM

    @Kim S: Great question Kim! Glad you asked it.

    NO, ABSOLUTELY not. Woolzies are washed five times so they have no odor what-so-ever.

    As far as putting some essential oils on the balls, many of our customers do that, it's a wonderful way to scent your clothes 100% naturally and you need not worry, the oils do not damage the balls at all.

    Best wishes,

    Eli

  • Shelley
    Shelley
    10/17/11 12:57 PM

    I am wondering if this creates a lot of noise from the dryer. I am thinking it might be like 6 tennis balls banging around in there.

  • Eli M
    Eli M – Special Guest
    10/17/11 1:09 PM

    @Shelley: Hi there Shelley,

    You need not worry at all. Woolzies are 100% soundless. Period! If you experience any noise problems, you can return them to us for a full refund; that's how 100% positive we are of their complete silence in the dryer.

    Take care,

    Eli

  • Melissa
    Melissa
    10/17/11 1:18 PM

    I know your video said that they are hypo-allergenic for wool sensitivities but what if you are allergic to wool?

  • Eli M
    Eli M – Special Guest
    10/17/11 1:26 PM

    @Melissa: Hi Melissa,

    Important question; glad you raised it!

    The answer is that Woolzies are totally safe even if you are very allergic to wool as they do not shed on to the laundry and any tiny bit of shed that there might maybe be is trapped by the lint collector in the dryer.

    We tested out Woolzies in over 100 loads to address and experiment with all kinds of situations so feel confident that you're in good hands with Woolzies.

    Best wishes,

    Eli

  • Lisa Dubrow
    Lisa Dubrow
    10/17/11 1:58 PM

    what is the mechanism for why they work?

  • Eli M
    Eli M – Special Guest
    10/17/11 2:17 PM

    @Lisa Dubrow: Hi Lisa,

    The way they work their magic without any chemicals is as follows: when you have six relatively heavy but totally soundless balls bouncing around in your dryer with the laundry, space or loft if you will, is created between the laundry, thereby allowing the hot dryer air to circulate better and thereby reducing drying time and saving you time and money on your energy bill.

    At the same time, because the balls prevent the laundry from clumping together, they also eliminate wrinkles and static cling.

    Finally, the relative "roughness" of the surface of the Woolzies balls rubbing against the laundry for 30 or so minutes softens the laundry without coating the laundry with horrible chemicals the way conventional fabric softeners do.

    Thanks for the question and best wishes,

    Eli

  • tina
    tina
    10/17/11 3:53 PM

    Hi! I posted about this deal on my Facebook page after watching the video and ordering these as Christmas gifts for friends and family. A fellow eco-friendly, and animal friendly, girlfriend of mine asked how the sheep are raised? I suspect pasture raised humanely--given that they're in New Zealand, a storybook country if I've ever seen one. Please educate all of us on their conditions. Thank you, Tina

  • Katherine
    Katherine – Grommet Team
    10/17/11 4:14 PM

    @tina michelle: Tina, thank you for spreading the word about the Grommets you enjoy. Eli was mentioning how much he enjoyed the intelligent questions he is receiving from our wonderful community. Our community is the best. I will let Eli respond to your question, I just wanted to hop on and say Thanks!

  • Eli M
    Eli M – Special Guest
    10/17/11 4:15 PM

    @tina michelle: Hi Tina,

    Thanks for posing this question as it is one that is both super important as well as a question that we can answer proudly!

    All of the wool in our dryer balls is from New Zealand and yes, sheep in New Zealand are fortunately raised very humanely; no factory farmed sheep over there. New Zealand, unlike so many other countries, has vast tracts of open space available so they are not in the difficult position of having to choose between making a living or abusing animals.

    The wool is then brought either by ship or plane to Nepal where Nepalese village women who would literally otherwise be starving are provided with a steady source of income by hand washing and felting the wool into dryer balls.

    Best wishes,

    Eli

  •  Michelle
    Michelle
    10/13/12 11:29 PM

    @Eli M Feuer

    I am glad you wrote that the animals are treated humanely. Does that also mean that they are not killed at all, such as for food, or when and if they are not useful or producting enuf good wool with lanolin, or whatevere...not killed!!? That is my bottom line for deciding on whether or not to buy them. It is not enuf for mme that they are treated really well only when it is good for humans.

  • c. Massei
    c. Massei
    10/17/11 5:34 PM

    I have a friend that is terribly allergic to lanolin. Do these impart lanolin (even trace amounts) on to the clothes?

  • Eli M
    Eli M – Special Guest
    10/17/11 8:23 PM

    @c. Massei: Hi, very interesting question!

    The answer fortunately is absolutely not!, not even a trace amount. The wool has been washed no less than five times so it is totally free of any and all lanolin.

    Just as an FYI, if for some weird reason your friend still experiences a problem, you can always return the Woolzies for a full cheerful refund.

    Take care,

    Eli

  •  Lee Kane
    Lee Kane
    8/24/12 9:32 PM

    @Eli M Feuer Eli, as a retailer and as someone who works a lot with many passionate entrepreneurs (like yourself!), I would caution you to never, never, never, never, NEVER!!!! advise someone who says they have serious allergies, to use your products. Period! Not unless you don't mind losing your home, your business, and your life savings in the process!

    Rather, I suggest that you tell such people that it is simply not worth the risk to try something that could cause them serious, or maybe even fatal, harm; not even if they are dying to try your product. Truth is, one never knows who might be the one person who truly will be harmed by your product because of allergies. If they are concerned, and they are telling you that they are, then trust that, and counsel them not to take the chance. I believe that is the only wise counsel.

  • Ed George
    Ed George
    10/17/11 10:13 PM

    Are these the same dryer ball that were offered several months ago? I remember that those came in two sizes and sold out very quickly. If this is not the same vendor, why did Grommet switch?

  • Katherine
    Katherine – Grommet Team
    10/17/11 11:21 PM

    @Ed George: Great question! These laundry dryer balls are from a different company. We sold out quickly and that company was unable to replenish our stock without a significant price increase. When we found Eli's company, tested his product, learned about his company and the workers he employs, we felt that his company was also a Grommet and that our community would embrace his products.

  • Jennifer Henderson
    Jennifer Henderson
    10/17/11 11:49 PM

    Although we do not use drier sheets, we are kind of accustomed fabric softener. Would the Woolzies be harmed if a product like Downy had been used at the end of the wash cycle? I like the idea of wrinkles being beaten away by the 6 fluffy balls.

  • Eli M
    Eli M – Special Guest
    10/18/11 7:51 AM

    @Jennifer Henderson: Good Morning Jennifer,

    I love love love! the fascinating and insightful questions that the Grommet community poses.

    The answer to your question is that while no permanent harm at all will be caused to the Woolzies, they WILL obviously be coated with all those same nasty chemicals as the rest of your laundry. This will inhibit their ability to do their job properly; for example, they will not be able to further soften your laundry too well as the surface of the balls will be coated with all that downy "stuff".

    Not to worry though, placing the Woolzies into a sock and running them through a regular wash cycle will completely restore them.

    P.S. At the risk of sounding preachy, may I respectfully suggest that just once you give Woolzies a chance to work their natural magic all alone WITHOUT downy; I bet you'll be so pleased you'll seriously reconsider ever using downy again...

    Have a great day,

    Eli

  • Kellie
    Kellie
    10/18/11 7:48 AM

    I'm wondering if the 6 heavy balls beating the clothes for 30 minutes or more would wear the fabric down faster than when a dryer sheet is used instead.

  • Eli M
    Eli M – Special Guest
    10/18/11 7:58 AM

    @Kellie: Hi Kellie,

    No need to worry. The Woolzies do not "beat" your laundry, they gently rub up against them and the gentle surface friction of the two rubbing together is what softens the laundry.

    Furthermore, to be quite frnk, may I respectfully mention that on the subject of worrying about what's happening to your laundry, please bear in mind that MANY conventional fabric softeners destroy the fire retardant qualities of both children's and adult's clothing...

    Have a wonderful day,

    Eli

  • Bebe
    Bebe
    10/22/11 5:10 PM

    I am very interested in buying & going "green" and read Q&A regarding the Woolzies. However, I read that "The wool is then brought either by ship or plane to Nepal where Nepalese village women who would literally otherwise be starving are provided with a steady source of income by hand washing and felting the wool into dryer balls." I'm very concerned about labour conditions in other countries and don't like the idea that these women may be paid only a pittance and but then the percentage of profit for the business owner is a considerable amount and that along with the cost of overhead is then passed onto us consumers. Are the Nepalese women working under humane conditions and not like the Chinese "workhouses?"

  • Katherine
    Katherine – Grommet Team
    10/23/11 12:22 AM

    @Bebe: We love that you are a conscious consumer! I have forwarded your question on to Eli.

  • Eli M
    Eli M – Special Guest
    10/23/11 9:44 AM

    @Bebe: Hi There and thanks for raising an important issue.

    Your question is really two-fold so I'll answer the most imporant one first: The Nepalese village women are certainly not working under "work-house" conditions. They come to the Nepalese capital city of Kattmandu to find work and in general, Kattmandu is much more conscious of enforcing proper working conditions than China. This is partially because Kattmandu is a more modern city, being as it is, the capital of its country, and also because Nepal is a Democracy, unlike China and many other developing nations which are under communist rulership or other forms of oppressive governance.

    As far as the pay scale that the women receive, they get paid a salary which is considered a very fair and liveable wage by the CPI of their country. It's important to remember that in Nepal you can live very nicely on about six thousand US dollars a year.

  • Janie
    Janie
    10/24/11 8:35 AM

    I bought a set of Woolzies and used them this weekend for 3 loads of laundry. They didn't have any kind of smell and were very quiet in the dryer. However, they did not work as promised for me.

    1. They did not cut down on dryer time.

    2. My clothes had a lot of static.

    3. The clothes were not soft.

    Basically it was like a load of laundry without a dryer sheet. Maybe I need more than 6 balls in a load but that's what they suggest. And I don't have extra-large loads in the dryer. I was disappointed and have decided not to get them for Christmas gifts as planned.

  • Katherine
    Katherine – Grommet Team
    10/24/11 10:16 AM

    @Janie: Janie, that's disappointing. I send your note to our tester and she suggested the following:

    "My advice is to give her Woolzies trial a few more loads. If she's switching from dryer sheets, the build-up on her clothes from previous washes may have caused the static and the lack of softness.

    Also, I find that when there are fleeces and washable wools in the dryer, I still do sometimes have a bit of static with the dryer balls, so try to dry them separately or on the line. "

    I am having a member of our customer support team reach out to you. We want to make sure that you are happy with the products you purchase from Daily Grommet.

  • Judy G
    Judy G
    11/20/11 4:58 PM

    I will be using washers and dryers at Public Laundromats and at a friend's home who uses fabric softener in her personal loads. Will this affect the results from using Woolzies?

  • Judy Goldsmith
    Judy Goldsmith
    11/20/11 5:00 PM

    OOPs. Forgot my second question: When I dry quilts I put 3 tennis balls in the dryer to help the quilts stay fluffy. Do I assume correctly that it would be best to use both the Woolzies and the tennis balls for this item?

  • Katherine
    Katherine – Grommet Team
    11/20/11 5:14 PM

    @Judy Goldsmith: I am checking with Eli and will let you know.

  • Judy Goldsmith
    Judy Goldsmith
    11/21/11 8:59 PM

    @Katherine Klinger: I have my answer to the "OOPS" question in the reply to Jo; I won't use the tennis balls anymore. But I still need an answer to my first (and more important) concern about the effectiveness of using woolzies in dryers at the laundromat and in friend's homes. Sorry to need to press you but, with my finances being as they are, I really need to decide by end of day Wednesday. Thanks.

  • Katherine
    Katherine – Grommet Team
    11/22/11 4:49 PM

    @Judy Goldsmith: Eli cautions that the Woolzies' performance will be somewhat affected simply because the residual film left over in the dryer from other people's fabric softeners will get onto the Woolzies.

  • Jo
    Jo
    11/20/11 10:40 PM

    I've used the "as seen on TV" dryer balls (which I bought in a department store, not through the TV ad, but I don't know how else to describe them) for years and I'm very happy with them; have not used fabric softener nor dryer sheets since. What is the advantage of the Woolzies vs. the dryer balls I'm already using?

  • Katherine
    Katherine – Grommet Team
    11/20/11 11:54 PM

    @Jo: According to Eli, rubber and plastic balls are made from harsh chemicals including PVCs which are released onto your laundry by the hot dryer air. They are toxic to the environment as well. Additionally, the harsh tumbling action of rubber, plastic and tennis balls can damage your dryer's sensitive electronic sensors.

  • julie
    julie
    1/2/12 3:03 PM

    I have been using 6 Woolzies per load for about a month now. Sparks are flying from too much static! I keep hoping it will get better but so far not! I use 7th Genertion laundry soap and dry on medium heat. Any ideas as to what I can do? I love the concept of Woolzies but the static is getting to all of us. Thanks!

  • Katherine
    Katherine – Grommet Team
    1/2/12 4:27 PM

    @julie: I have sent Eli your question. Hopefully he has some insight.

  • Eli M
    Eli M – Special Guest
    1/3/12 6:45 PM

    @julie: Drying on medium heat as you do is THE way to go to get the best static reduction results from your Woolzies.

    It's also VERY important that the dryer is never more than two thirds full so that the Woolzies have room to bounce around and do their work.

    It would also be very helpful to make sure that you are using a laundry detergent that is best suited for your water type. The absolute highest rated all natural laundry soap available today is "Charlie's Soap". It is available through the Daily Grommet. You can read the incredible reviews it receives on Amazon.com

    If you have hard water, make sure to also use their "laundry booster and hard water treatment" product.

    Without knowing how efficient your dryer is and if and how much of your laundry consists of synthetic fabrics, I can't fully address your concerns but please feel free to post with more specific info regarding your laundry and I will be happy to work with you so that you are able to get the same wonderful static reduction results from Woolzies that all of our other customers do.

  • tina
    tina
    2/1/12 12:52 PM

    Just checking back in to let you know that I love, love, love the woolzies. I gave them as Christmas gifts and everyone loves them. We're all experiencing minimal static. I think we dry on the lowest setting (which I do anyway to preserve fabric). Every once in a while, with synthetic gym shorts and the like, we get a little static but not enough to keep me from loving this product. Thanks!

  • Chew-Hoong
    Chew-Hoong – Grommet Team
    2/1/12 2:23 PM

    @tina allen kolessar: We love it when we hear that the Woolzies are a hit, not just for you but for your gift recipients too. Thank you for sharing.

  • Loren Frawley
    Loren Frawley
    2/28/12 3:17 PM

    I have not yet gone green with my wash, but am very seriously considering it. I have planned on switching to soapnuts instead of detergent and this looks like the perfect solution to the drier. I see you are recommending Charlies soap, but how will they work with the soapnuts?

  • Chew-Hoong
    Chew-Hoong – Grommet Team
    2/29/12 6:27 PM

    @Loren Frawley: It's wonderful that you are ready to go more "green". You can use Charlie's Soap OR Soapnuts to wash your clothes. Don't mix them. If you prefer to use a detergent from nature, then Soapnuts is the way to go. Wendy from our Product Team has this to share about her experience with Charlie's Soap:"I use this soap alone with nothing else, like no fabric softener, in the wash. The way Charlie's Soap works is that it goes in, cleans, and then completely leaves when the laundry rinses."

  • Gordie Villalon
    Gordie Villalon
    3/9/12 1:22 PM

    @Chew-Hoong : I have been using Charlie's Soap for years. This company is one of the great success stories in American business. The owner, Taylor Sutherland, is the grandson of the original inventor. As I understand it, his grandfather was a chemical engineer in a textile factory in North Carolina. The management wanted a cleaning product that would clean the textile machinery but not leave any residue on the machines that might adversely affect the fabric made on them. He came up with Charlie's, and I believe it is essentially unchanged from the original formula of many years ago. By the way, I have never met Taylor and do not work for him. I only know this interesting story because when I call to order more Charlie's, Taylor himself sometimes answers the phone! I was curious to know about the soap, so he told me the story about his grandfather.

    He always recommends running an empty load or two through your machine at the beginning, with only Charlie's in it, to clear out the "dirt" that is left in the machine by ordinary detergents. When I did this, I almost fainted at how filthy the water was after Charlie's did its job, even after the second empty washer load. That's why Charlie's is really only practical to use in your own machine, and not at a laundromat. In any event, you will love Charlie's and can sleep well knowing that it is truly an all-natural product, made with washing soda & coconut oil-based detergents. And by the way, Charlie's also makes an incredible liquid cleaner that can be used for anything from floors to fish guts, and it doesn't harm surfaces or even fine fabrics at all.

    PS: The Woolzies are also fabulous!

  • Chew-Hoong
    Chew-Hoong – Grommet Team
    3/12/12 1:28 PM

    @Gordie Villalon: Thank you so much for sharing the inside scoop of how Charlie's Soap was created & Taylor's personal suggestion. It's wonderful to hear your personal experience; that's quite a testament to the effectiveness of the soap!

  • Becky
    Becky
    3/14/12 1:31 PM

    I have been using Woolzies for a few months now. I do use all 6 balls in a dryer load. I have always hated the artificial smells of dryer sheets and fabric softeners, I had to switch to unscented. I like Woolzies even better! My clothes are dry, soft, lovely with no weird scent. I do find that when I wash sweaters or blankets I get some static, particularly when I washed my son's fleece blanket it was very bad. But for the most part there is no static and they work great. Now I have to look into Charlie's Soap!

  • Chew-Hoong
    Chew-Hoong – Grommet Team
    3/14/12 6:23 PM

    @Becky: It's wonderful, isn't it, to wear clothes that feel & smell great. Charlie's Soap would be a "natural" complement to Woolzies. Please drop by again and share how this works out.

  •  Sarah
    Sarah
    8/22/12 1:08 PM

    After reading an article a few years back regarding which among dryer sheets and fabric softener was the greener choice, the answer being neither (!) I have tried experimenting with other methods. Unfortunately, I haven't been satisfied by any result (homemade mixtures, etc.). So I tried Woolzies - they do accomplish the goal of fluffing the dryer items, but as to the claim of eliminating static...not so much. I have some concerns about more delicate items getting "beat up" in the dryer. I haven't really solved that conundrum yet. I'll let you know when I figure that out. But long story short, I like Woolzies for everyday-type laundry loads like jeans, sheets, etc.

  • Katherine
    Katherine – Grommet Team
    8/22/12 2:03 PM

    @ Sarah Thank you for sharing your first hand experience! We're glad that Woolzies has been a solution for your everyday laundry loads.

  •  Deb
    Deb
    8/22/12 6:00 PM

    I put my stuff in the dryer after it has more or less dried on the line--it is a little bit damp when I put it in the dryer. I use the drier to get wrinkles out and to make the clothes softer than they would be if I only line-dried. My question is this: Will Woolzies work on clothes that are semi-dry or semi-damp when they go into the drier?

  • Katherine
    Katherine – Grommet Team
    8/22/12 11:27 PM

    @ Deb - Yes, Woolzies will work well to help soften, fluff, and finish drying your clothes.

  •  Jennifer
    Jennifer
    8/24/12 9:58 AM

    I wanted to know if you have to put all 6 balls in every dry cycle and also how long will the six ball last?

  • Katherine
    Katherine – Grommet Team
    8/24/12 11:26 AM

    @ Jennifer Here is what Eli says about the lifespan of Woolzies: "While we write on our web site that the balls are guaranteed for a year or 500 loads, the truth is that they really last for many years. You will know to replace them when after like literally several thousand loads, they have begun to get smaller in size and are not heavy enough to achieve maximum efficacy."

    You can use less than six in your dryer, it just won't be as effective as using all six.

    Enjoy your Woolzies!

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