BLÅVINGAD Towel with hood, shark-shaped/blue-grey, Show measurements specifications
EGP599Price EGP 599
How to get it
This large towel with a hood can transform your newly bathed child into a live blue shark with both back and tail fins. Woven from warming cotton terry that feels soft against the skin.
A terry towel with hood for children. Made of 100% sustainably sourced cotton – a soft natural material that feels comfortable against your child's skin.
Warm and comfortable to get into after a bath since the child can be completely wrapped in the towel which is also highly absorbent so that your child gets dry quickly and stays warm.
The practical hood helps keep heat in after a nice bath while keeping the towel in place when the child moves or runs around.
Tested, approved and completely free from harmful substances and additives.
The loop makes it easy to hang on a knob or hook.
Big and safe to have at your side if you want to discover the world underneath the sea. The blue shark can swim very far, dive really deep and hear your heart beating from far away.
The blue shark lives in deep warm parts of the world's oceans and is easy to recognize with its blue top side, white belly and long snout. Did you know that a female can have up to 100 pups at each birth?
For true shark enthusiasts, there are also BLÅHAJ soft toys in 2 different sizes.
Easy to keep clean; machine wash hot (60°C).
Goes nicely with other products from the BLÅVINGAD collection.
The playful details might make your child look forward to the next bath or shower, so the towel is a perfect gift for kids and parents.
S Edholm/L Ullenius
Shrinkage maximum 6%.
Machine wash, max 60°C, normal process.
Do not bleach.
Tumble drying, normal temperature (max 80°C).
Iron, max 200°C.
Do not dryclean.
Recommended for ages from 3 years.
Length: 140 cm
Width: 70 cm
BLÅVINGADTowel with hoodArticle number905.284.41
Width: 32 cm
Height: 2 cm
Length: 40 cm
Weight: 0.56 kg
Dive down into a world of wonders
Surfing dolphins, curious turtles and playful octopuses. The big deep sea is an enchanted world that triggers the imagination. It inspired us to create the BLÅVINGAD collection. Working with the project, we also realized that many children are worried about the oceans and their inhabitants.
“Children are engaged and well-informed about the pollution of the world’s oceans and how it affects the animals that live there. They want to do something about it and encourage us, adults, to do the same,” says child psychologist Dr Barbie Clarke. She regularly participates in the work with our Kid’s Advisory Panel, where we interview children in different countries about their opinions on various topics.
Mysteries below the surface
But what is it about the oceans that fascinates and engages children worldwide – even children that live hundreds of kilometres from the coast?
“The deep seas and their inhabitants have always been part of myths and stories that we tell each other,” says Barbie.
“It’s a world of its own under the surface, something mysterious and exciting that brings the imagination to life.”
Discover the world
Stories, games and movies about life in the deep sea give children access to a world that is different from their own everyday life.
“When children are between 3 and 6 years old, they fantasize the most, and when they get a bit older, they want to learn facts and understand how the oceans work,” says Barbie. She adds that when children are absorbed by something, it’s more than a game; they forget their worries, explore the world and broaden their horizons – just like a giant blue whale that floats off to explore the sea.
"We’re all dependent on clean and vibrant oceans full of life. That’s why our work with the BLÅVINGAD collection felt extra important. When choosing the animals to focus on, we began by studying their appearances and expressions. Using sketches, we then decided what could work as a pattern, a soft toy or a print on a cushion. We hope that the playful products create a feeling of being surrounded by the ocean and spark curiousness about all that lives below the surface.”