As asked for it, here is my theory on clothes.

Clothes fall into two categories. Those that generate fluff and those that attract fluff. The only way to maintain sanity is to maintain two separate wardrobes, two separate laundry baskets, two separate washing machines and even two separate irons and ironing boards. Every day has to be either a fluffy day or a non-fluffy day. Only with this level of discipline can the fluff generating clothes be kept away from the fluff attracting clothes.

Something to think about when contemplating your Christmas jumper.

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3 Comments

  1. What about items of clothing that starts out as fluff attractors but with long term wear become sources of fluff?

    Does this correlate to the capacity of some clothing to pick up pet hairs or are the two properties independent?

    These and other related questions need to be answered!

    😉

  2. Hal Berstram says:

    I think it would be good if fluff could actually be recycled into new clothes. It’s made of clothing material after all so it might be possible.

    For Christmas I am hoping to receive a soft toy Shark. Which I can then Jump. The.

    • Pink Weasel says:

      It’s possible to recycle it into paper, or use it for hamster bedding. If you can generate enough of it, there’s always carpet underlay.

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