Restonic makes mattresses of varying types; more so than other, bigger manufacturers. So, asking if buying one is a good investment depends on what type you buy. Some types of Restonic mattresses are better than others.
Being a smaller manufacturer Restonic has tried to find a niche as a company that uses the latest technical advances in its product range. It makes everything from traditional innerspring models to air, viscoelastic and even magnetic beds. Its products are of high quality though some don't fair as well as some other brands, so whether a Restonic mattress is a good investments depends on which type of mattress you choose.
Restonic may make many different types of mattress but its core business, like most other manufacturers, is its innerspring models. Currently these are grouped under the Restonic ComfortCare range. First, let's cut through the jargon the company uses in describing the mattress to the consumer. The ‘Marvelous Middle System' touted by the company is nothing more than putting more coils in the center third to provide better support. This is old hat; all manufacturers of quality mattresses place more coils here as it obvious this is the area that has to bear the greatest load.
The SuperEdge Plus Technology is also sales babble. It's nothing more than placing high density foam around the edge of the mattress to encase the coils. It provides a firm edge and consumer seem to like it.
Also, there are many names being floated around for its ComfortCare mattress; like the ‘Grand Palais' but they are all essentially the same in that there are three basic models; Firm, Plush and EuroTop. The Firm is firm, the Plush a little softer and the EuroTop softer still.
So, how does the ComfortCare compare to other brands? In its price bracket you have to compare it to its biggest competitor; the Sealy Posturepedic. Many customer reviews liked the Comfort Care when first used but after years of use many complain about depressions forming where they sleep. This seems more prevalent on the EuroTop models. While not entirely without criticism, the Sealy Posturepedic rates higher.
The Restonic latex mattress is comprised of a 6″ high density core with various quilts and toppers that vary by model. In comparison a Sealy SpringFree latex mattress comes with 8.9″ core and there's more choice in quilts and toppers. The SpringFree is perhaps a better product, but the Restonic is considerably cheaper and I would personally choose it over the Sealy.
The Restonic memory foam mattress comes with a 6.5″ high density foam core and 5 lbs of viscoelastic topper. The thickness of the topper depends on what model you choose; the Sensi Pedic mattress comes with 3.5″ and the Sensi Lux Plush comes with 4.5″. This compares very favorably with the Sealy TrueForm mattress and it's probably a better mattress than the Serta True Response in terms of value for money. All in all, the Restonic Sensi is a good mattress at a very good price, a combination that will make it an attractive proposition for many would be buyers.
A Restonic mattress is a good mattress. No matter which mattress you buy you'll be paying less for it than its major competitors. Some might argue that the mattress won't be as good as the more expensive brands, but I think this is unfair and believe all its mattresses represent very good value for money.