How Much Does A Leesa Hybrid Mattress Cost

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How Much Does a Good Mattress Cost?

Quick Overview

Mattresses sold today range in price from $150 or less to more than $5,000, but most shoppers can find the mattress they need for under $1,000. The price-point of a mattress depends on several factors, including type, size, height, material composition, and durability.

This guide offers shopping tips for comparing mattresses based on different factors and finding the right model for you and your sleep partner at a reasonable price.

Average Mattress Prices

Mattress type impacts the price-point more than any other factor. The price range of foam mattresses, for example, varies significantly from the price ranges of latex or hybrid models. The table below features current price ranges for five common mattress types; please note that the prices listed below are for Queen-size models. Click the links in the left-hand column to read our full analyses of each mattress type.

Mattress TypeLow Price RangeMedium Price RangeHigh Price RangeAverage Price-Point (Queen)
InnerspringLess than $700$700 to $1,200More than $1,200$1,038
FoamLess than $600$600 to $1,200More than $1,200$1,044
LatexLess than $1,500$1,500 to $2,500More than $2,500$1,971
HybridLess than $1,500$1,500 to $2,200More than $2,200$2,077
AirbedLess than $1,500$1,500 to $2,500More than $2,500$2,283

Cost Factors for Different Mattress Types

Next, let’s look at some factors that influence the price of different mattress types.

Cost Factors for Innerspring Mattresses

Here are some important considerations to make when looking at innersprings:

  • The price-point of an innerspring mattress is often tied to durability and lifespan. Cheaper models tend to feature polyfoam comfort layers and bonnell coils, which typically perform for three to five years. Costlier innersprings may feature memory foam or latex in the comfort layer and more durable coils — such as offset or continuous-wire coils — in the support core.
  • Some innersprings are constructed with pocketed (or fabric-wrapped) coils; it’s important to note that mattresses featuring at least two inches of memory foam and/or latex in the comfort layer and pocketed coils in the support core are technically considered hybrids, not innersprings.
  • Gauge (or thickness) can be used to determine how durable a mattress coil is; thicker low-gauge coils are more durable than thinner high-gauge coils.
  • Many mattress manufacturers list ‘coil count’ as a measure of quality and durability — and the price may reflect this — but coil count does not necessarily reflect the lifespan of an innerspring mattress.

Cost Factors for Foam Mattresses

Foam mattresses are typically priced using the following criteria:

  • Foam density plays a role in mattress durability, and is a key factor for foam mattress pricing. Low-density foams are softer and tend to deteriorate quickly, and are most often used in relatively cheap mattress models. High-density foams are firmer and tend to last longer; they are usually used in models with more expensive price-points.
  • Another key consideration is the type of foam used. Polyfoam (even high-density polyfoam) will degrade faster than most memory foams. As a result, the cost of an all-polyfoam mattress is usually much lower than the cost of a memory foam mattress. Likewise, mattresses with specialty memory foam (such as gel or copper-infused memory foam) are more expensive than those with standard memory foam.
  • Most sleepers feel more comfortable on memory foam than polyfoam. However, price-point does not appear to be a significant factor in customer experiences with memory foam compared to performance factors like firmness and conforming/pressure-relieving abilities. For this reason, shoppers may be able to find a memory foam mattress that suits their preferences at a relatively low price.

Cost Factors for Latex Mattresses

The price of a latex mattress is often determined by the following factors:

  • Latex in mattresses is produced using one of two processes. The Dunlop process produces denser and heavier latex that is most often used in support cores. The Talalay process produces lighter and less dense latex that is typically used in comfort layers. Talalay latex tends to be more expensive than Dunlop latex, but some mattresses contain both.
  • The price of a latex mattress will also depend on whether natural or synthetic latex is used. Natural latex is extracted from rubber trees and produced without fillers using either the Dunlop or Talalay process. Synthetic latex, on the other hand, is entirely manmade, but is still processed using the Talalay or Dunlop method. The differences in firmness and feel between natural and synthetic latex are negotiable. However, sleepers are much more susceptible to allergic reactions on natural latex.
  • An important distinction for shoppers is the difference between ‘natural latex’ and ‘100% natural latex’; the latter does not contain any fillers whatsoever, while the former may not be entirely natural. In some cases, mattresses sold as ‘natural latex’ are actually made of mostly synthetic latex.

Cost Factors for Hybrid Mattresses

Cost considerations for hybrid mattresses include the following points:

  • In order to be considered a true hybrid, a mattress must have at least two inches of memory foam and/or latex in the comfort system and a pocketed coil support core. Many mattresses are sold as hybrids, even though they don’t meet this criteria. For example, some models sold as hybrids feature latex and memory foam components, but the support core is made of polyfoam, not pocketed coils.
  • Some hybrids feature a layer of microcoils in the comfort system for added conforming and pressure relief. Models with microcoil layers are usually more expensive than standard foam-and-coil hybrids. However, customer satisfaction ratings between microcoil and non-microcoil hybrids are comparable, suggesting that these components do not play a significant role in sleeper experiences.

Cost Factors for Airbed Mattresses

An airbed is defined as any mattress that features air chambers in the support core, rather than foam or coil layers. Airbeds have the highest average price among all mattress types. When pricing airbed mattresses, consider the following:

  • Most airbeds sold today feature manual or remote controls that allow users to inflate or deflate air to match their comfort preferences; many can be toggled using online apps. Remote-control airbeds — especially ones that utilize smart-app technology — are almost always more expensive than manual-control models.
  • Airbeds with memory foam, latex and/or microcoils in the comfort layer are usually priced higher than those with standard polyfoam comfort systems.
  • Airbed prices somewhat correlate to mattress height, with thicker models being the more expensive option. The number of air chambers may also play a role; traditional airbeds have one to two air chambers, but some newer models have as many as six individual chambers (and cost more on average).

Cost Factors for a Bed Base

The bed base refers to the part of a bed that supports the mattress. Here are a few of the factors to consider when you’re thinking about purchasing a bed base to hold up your mattress.

  • Box springs are generally cheaper than other kinds of bed bases, but may require an additional foundation or legs if you want storage space underneath. It’s worth noting that box springs can help to extend the lifespan of your mattress, preventing deterioration and sagging.
  • Foundations or platforms tend to be on the less expensive side. Like box springs, they can help to add value to your mattress purchase by extending its lifespan. They are generally set up to have storage space below, so there probably won’t be a need for extra purchases like with box springs.
  • There are a few factors that can make your bed base pricier. Some foundations have extra storage drawers and/or headboards, for example. These are often more expensive.
  • Adjustable beds, which can be raised at the head or foot to create different angles for sleeping, are the priciest options. Still, they can be important for certain kinds of sleepers, such as people with poor circulation, sleep apnea, or other sleep problems. If you have certain sleep conditions, the price of an adjustable bed base may be well worth it for higher-quality sleep over time.

Which Mattress Type Is Best for You?

Now that we’ve explored cost factors affecting the price of a mattress, let’s look at some distinct qualities associated with different mattress types. Customers can use metrics like these to determine which mattress is best for them based on their top priorities as shoppers and sleepers.

Mattress TypeInnerspringFoamLatexHybridAirbed
Average lifespan5 to 7 years6 to 7 years8 years or longer6 to 7 years8 years or longer
Conforming abilityPoor to FairGood to Very GoodGoodGood to Very GoodGood
SexGood to Very GoodFairFair to GoodGood to Very GoodFair
Temperature neutralityGood to Very GoodPoor to FairFair to GoodFair to GoodFair to Good
Noise potentialFairVery Good to ExcellentVery Good to ExcellentGood to Very GoodFair to Good
Odor potentialGood to Very GoodPoor to FairFair to GoodPoor to FairFair to Good
Edge supportGood to Very GoodPoor to FairPoor to FairGood to Very GoodFair to Good
AvailabilityWideWideModerateModerateVery Limited

Additional Mattress Costs

The original price-point is not the only cost associated with mattress ownership. Here are a few more costs that may arise for mattress owners:

  • Foundations:Mattress customers usually have the option of purchasing a matching foundation to go with their new mattress; most foundations are priced at $150 or higher.
  • Shipping:Many mattress manufacturers offer free delivery to customers in the continental United States; these deliveries are mostly coordinated through UPS, FedEx and other ground courier services. A few manufacturers also offer free shipping to customers in Alaska, Hawaii, and offshore U.S. territories, but most impose shipping charges of at least $100 for these locations; additional fees may also apply for customers in remote locations in the continental U.S. For companies that do not offer free mattress shipping, customers should expect to pay at least $100.
  • In-Home Assembly:A large number of mattress companies offer delivery that includes in-home mattress assembly and packaging waste removal; this is often called ‘White Glove delivery’. The standard cost of White Glove delivery is $99, but some companies charge more.
  • Old Mattress Removal:Mattress companies that offer White Glove delivery will often remove the customer’s old mattress for an additional charge (usually $50). However, most mattress companies that use ground couriers like UPS and FedEx for deliveries do not offer this service.
  • Mattress Returns:Mattress sleep trials are common; most companies allow customers to return their mattress within 30 to 90 days of their original purchase in exchange for a refund (specific lengths vary by company). However, many sleep trials include hidden ‘shipping and handling’ fees for customers that return their mattress during the sleep trial. These details are usually included in the fine print of the company’s sleep trial and return policy.
  • Mattress Exchanges:In addition to mattress returns, some companies allow customers to exchange their mattress during their sleep trial for a model of a different size and/or firmness. The same ‘shipping and handling’ fees apply. For mattress upgrades, customers will be required to pay the difference in price between the original and the replacement. Typically, one exchange is allowed per sleep trial.

Warranty Costs

A standard mattress warranty should last at least 10 years. Some span 25 years or longer. Warranty terms vary significantly between mattress manufacturers, and there are several costs associated with them.

Most mattress warranties require customers to cover shipping and handling fees associated with repairs for mattresses with defects (such as deep indentations or protruding coils). Additionally, customers should expect to pay shipping and handling fees for replacing their defective mattress with a new model.

Another important warranty consideration is whether the coverage is nonprorated or prorated; some warranties are entirely nonprorated, while others are nonprorated for a set number of years and prorated for the remainder of the warranty coverage period. Nonprorated coverage means that, with the exception of shipping and handling fees, owners do not need to pay extra costs for replacing a defective mattress. During prorated coverage periods, customers must pay extra charges for replacing their mattress; these charges are calculated by multiplying a percentage of the original mattress price (typically 5% to 10%) by the number of years of ownership.

For example, let’s say a mattress costs $1,000 and is covered under a 20-year warranty with five years of nonprorated coverage and 15 years of prorated coverage with a 5% prorated charge. If the mattress needs to be replaced during the first five years, then the owner will only be required to pay shipping and handling fees. If the mattress needs to be replaced during the tenth year, then prorated charges are calculated as 10 (years) by 5%; this means that the owner will be responsible for paying half the original price (or $500) to have the mattress replaced. During the eleventh year, this charge will increase to 55% (or $550), and so on until the 20-year period ends.

Most – but not all – 10-year warranties are entirely nonprorated. Some warranties that extend 15 to 20 years or longer are fully nonprorated, but most included prorated coverage periods. In some cases, a mattress warranty will only include two to three years of nonprorated coverage. For this reason, customers should place more emphasis on the length of the nonprorated coverage period than the overall warranty length. Furthermore, most industry experts agree that a mattress should be replaced every seven to eight years; this somewhat negates the need for warranties that extend beyond 10 years.

How to Get the Best Deal on a Mattress

When you’re looking for the best possible deal on a mattress, there are a number of factors that come into play. Here are a few tricks and tips, as well as some important factors to consider when looking for a great mattress deal.

Research

It’s important to do your homework when you’re looking for the best deal on a mattress. Conduct market research before you buy, and you’ll end up with a higher-value purchase in the end.

Mattresses vary widely in terms of durability, firmness, prices, and overall quality. Compare customer reviews and brand prices in order to get the most value for what you pay.

Holiday sales

Date-specific deals are huge in the mattress industry. If you time your purchase correctly, you can save quite a bit on your mattress. Here are some of the most common holidays and other sales days when you might snag a mattress deal:

HolidayDateSale Description
President’s Day3rd Monday in FebruaryPresident’s Day is usually the first opportunity all year to celebrate with mattress savings. Virtually all online mattress sellers provide brand-new coupon codes for this holiday.
Memorial DayLast Monday in MayMany mattress brands offer Memorial Day promotions. Brick-and-mortar stores may have some savings, but online mattress companies will usually provide ultra-steep price cuts and special deal throughout Memorial Day weekend.
Independence DayJuly 4thAlong with fireworks and outdoor barbecues, mattress sales have become synonymous with Independence Day. Okay, maybe not quite the same, but July 4th does bring significant mattress savings every year. While many stores close on this holiday, look for sales on the 3rd or 5th.
Amazon Prime DayJuly 15thThis midsummer sales day provides endless deals for members of Amazon Prime. Even if you’re not a Prime member, though, other mattress sellers will often publish new coupon codes on their own sites to draw customers away from Amazon, so scour various sites for deals.
Labor DayFirst Monday in SeptemberLabor Day has long been a major discount day for the mattress industry. Starting on the Friday before the holiday, look for new coupon codes, steep discounts, and other promotions at online mattress retailers.
Veterans DayNovember 11thNew coupon codes and promos almost always come out on Veterans Day. This mid-November discount opportunity is an especially good time to look out for great deals before the holidays, as mattress companies try to sell as much of their inventory as possible before the approaching winter rush.
Black FridayThe day after Thanksgiving, or the fourth Friday in NovemberBlack Friday is a massive sales event for both e-commerce and brick-and-mortar retailers. Because it’s a weekend-long event, and because so many sellers are competing with one another, you can usually find a steal just after Thanksgiving with a little research and price-matching offers.
Cyber MondayMonday after Thanksgiving (may fall in late November or early December)This e-commerce sales holiday boasts a longer discount window than most other discount days, with some sales lasting the entire week or even longer. Sellers actively compete in a race to the bottom of the price barrel on this post-Thanksgiving holiday, so if you’re looking for the ultimate steal, this is a good time to find one. Be on the lookout for extra perks on Cyber Monday, too, like free bedding and shipping.
Get a friend referral

If you have a friend who recently bought a mattress or is looking to buy one, you could save money on your own mattress purchase. Some retailers offer a referral deal on your purchase when someone who purchases a mattress (or, in some cases, other furniture or household goods) refers you to the company.

Choose a brand that offers free shipping

Buying a mattress online is often cheaper than buying one in person, and most retailers offer their products on the web in today’s market. Many companies offer free shipping, which is a major perk.

If you can dodge the shipping costs, online is often the best way to go when it comes to buying a mattress. On the web, you can almost always find a great mattress deal, with no markups from third-party retailers.

Consider durability

Ultimately, one of the best ways to save money in the long-term is to get a mattress that will last you a long time. When it comes to mattress value, the price point is just one small piece of the puzzle: A mattress that you can use comfortably for many years to come is key.

Do market research on the most durable mattresses. Read customer reviews to make sure the mattress will last a long time for the price you’ll be paying.

Conclusion

Generally speaking, the average sleeper will be able to spend $1,000 or less for a mattress that suits their comfort and support preferences. However, mattress shoppers are urged to thoroughly research different products before making a purchase. In order to find the right mattress at the lowest available price, be sure to compare different models based on factors like type, material composition, firmness, and durability, as well as company policies regarding shipping and delivery, sleep trials, and warranty coverage.

To view and compare different mattress brands based on price, please visit our Product Comparison Page.

How Much Does a Mattress Cost?

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How Much Does a Mattress Cost?

There’s no one-size-fits-all price tag for a quality mattress. You can spend as little as $250 and as much as $3,500+ on a new bed. Many factors contribute to a bed’s price: the mattress size, materials used, country of manufacture, and more.

Because there is so much variance in price from size to size and material to material, it can be difficult to get a basic grasp of a price range to expect. For a quick estimate, it’s helpful to compare price ranges for each category of mattress.

Average Mattress Cost by Category:

Mattress CategoryDescriptionPrice RangeAverage Price (Queen)Average Price (Twin)
BudgetAffordable beds, typically all-foam or innerspring construction using basic materials.$250-$1,000$600$400
Mid-RangeMid-range beds, usually all-foam, innerspring, or hybrid using quality materials.$500-$1,500$1,000$600
LuxuryLuxurious beds; mostly hybrid and latex construction using high-end materials.$1,200-$3,000+$1,800$1,300

Average Mattress Cost by Material:

Mattress CategoryDescriptionPrice RangeAverage Price (Queen)Average Price (Twin)
InnerspringAffordable beds, typically all-foam or innerspring construction using basic materials.$500-$1,200+$1,050$600
All-FoamMid-range beds, usually all-foam, innerspring, or hybrid using quality materials.$250-$1,200+$1,050$500
LatexLuxurious beds; mostly hybrid and latex construction using high-end materials.$1,000-$2,500+$2,000$1,100
HybridHybrid beds combine traditional metal coils with layers of foam materials, to create a good blend of comfort and support.$1,000-$3,000+$2,050$1,150

Factors Influencing Mattress Price

A wide variety of factors can contribute to the overall cost of a new bed. The most significant ones are:

Material & Construction:Perhaps the biggest cost factor for a new bed are the materials used, and the quality and craftsmanship that goes into making the mattress. Hybrid beds (which have both innerspring coils and foam) are typically more expensive than all-foam models. And beds made from luxury or specialty materials, such as latex, are also pricier than standard memory foam. Even all-foam beds can have a significant amount of variance in price, depending on the type of foam used. Polyfoam is relatively inexpensive, while memory foam and specialty materials such as copper-infused memory foam can add to the cost of a bed.

Mattress Size:The price of a mattress will scale directly with the size. Smaller beds, such as Twins, generally cost about half as much as large King size beds. Less popular bed sizes, including California King and Twin XL are also slightly more expensive than similarly sized mattresses in more traditional sizes. Refer to the table above to get an idea of mattress prices by size.

Online vs. In-Person:While it may seem logical to purchase a mattress in a brick-and-mortar store where you can test it out, it will almost always be more expensive to go this route. A Consumer Reports investigation found that local mattress stores were selling mattresses at markups of up to 900% – which means customers were paying $3,000 for a mattress that cost about $300 to make. Online mattress retailers have far lower overhead costs, and are able to sell at much smaller margins. By shopping for a mattress online, you can save a good amount of money.

Warranty & Return Terms:Most new beds come with some sort of warranty, and most manufacturers also offer some sort of return policy. The details of these policies can influence the initial purchase cost, with longer warranties typically adding some cost to your initial purchase price.

Additional Costs for a New Mattress

The initial purchase price of a mattress is the biggest expense, but it’s not the only one. There are some extra expenses that you’ll want to budget for:

Shipping & Setup Costs:Depending on where you buy your mattress, you may have to cover the cost of shipping, in-home delivery and/or setup. If not included in the purchase price, expect to spend $50-$100 on shipping, and even more on white-glove in-home delivery. Some companies even offer removal of your old bed, for an additional fee. Many online companies now offer free shipping, so make sure to shop around.

Foundations & Accessories:Beyond the initial mattress purchase, you’ll also need to consider the cost of any accessories you will need. A foundation/box spring can be a major cost, and even small things like bedding can add up. The cost of these items varies significantly, but as with mattresses themselves, accessory prices tend to scale with the mattress size you purchase (so King accessories will cost significantly more than Twin). Likewise, odd sizes like California King and Twin XL are more difficult to find accessories for, and many options are more expensive for these sizes.

Warranty & Returns:Some mattress warranties – as well as return policies – have expenses associated with them. For instance, some manufacturers require the customer to pay for return shipping during a warranty claim, or there may be “restocking” fees associated with a product return. Be sure to check the terms of each policy before purchasing.

Leesa Hybrid Mattress Review

GoodBed helps you find the best mattress for you, whether online or in a local store. If you choose to buy a product through the links on this site, we earn a small referral fee that supports our work at no cost to you. Here’s more info about how it all works.

The Leesa Hybrid (formerly called the Sapira) is a hybrid foam-over-pocketed-coil mattress that competes with many other online mattresses. How did it perform in our evaluations?

Note: Among companies selling mattresses directly online, Leesa has one of the longer track records, going back to 2014. See ourLeesa mattress review, where we cover the company’s signature mattress, an all-foam bed. In this report, we examine the company’s Leesa Hybrid mattress (formerly called the Sapira), a hybrid bed with latex and memory foam over pocketed coil construction.

If you’d prefer to watch rather than read, check out our full Sapira/Leesa Hybrid mattress video review.

Table of Contents

Nobody does more in-depth mattress reviews than GoodBed — which means there’sa lotof information here! Use the links in this table of contents to quickly jump to the sections of this review that interest you most.

SummaryOverview of GoodBed’s findings and conclusions about this product
Materials & ConstructionMattress Type, Layers, Cover
Comfort & Feel RatingsSoftness, Cushioning Depth, Memory Feel, Bounce
Back Support + Pressure Relief RatingsBy sleeper weight and sleep position
Feature RatingsMotion Isolation, Temperature, Edge Support, Ease of Repositioning, Natural vs Chemicals, Adjustable Base Compatibility
Price, Value & LongevityCost, Discounts, Durability, Overall Value
Other Factors to ConsiderDelivery, Returns, Warranty
Bottom LineWho is the best/worst match for this mattress?

Summary: Is the Leesa Hybrid a Good Mattress?

The Leesa Hybrid is an 11" hybrid mattress using foam over pocketed coil construction. This is a fairly common type of mattress these days, so we were interested to see how it stands out.

The Leesa Hybrid bed has five total layers, including Leesa’s latex-like proprietary Avena foam; we did find that it had properties similar to latex, including good pressure-relieving characteristics. The main support portion of the mattress is a pocketed coil unit with firmer, slimmer coils around the edges of the bed. Edge support was a highlight in our testing, and we felt the bed would be a good choice for those who sleep right on the edge of their bed.

We judged the Leesa Hybrid mattress a Medium Firm bed on our softness scale. In our tests, it proved supportive and promoted very good spinal alignment for our 200-lb. tester particularly in back sleeping and stomach sleeping positions. We felt it would be similarly supportive for those around our tester’s weight and heavier. We did have some questions about those much lighter than our tester, who might not be heavy enough to sink into the mattress to create the good spinal alignment our tester experienced.

For side sleeping, our tester felt his shoulders could have sunk a little more into the mattress; again, we felt the Leesa Hybrid might be too firm for lighter sleepers, but find for heavier speakers. Overall, we felt this mattress would suit a wide range of individuals.

While the bed does have a small amount of memory foam, we would not call it a memory foam mattress, as it has very little of that slow-melting-into-the-bed feel that we associate with memory foam. Rather, the Leesa Hybrid was quick-responding, and recovers its shape very quickly after being compressed. Cushioning depth is little shallower than average, and we felt it would be a good match for those who prefer a feeling of floating on top of the mattress as opposed to sinking in deeply.

Value-wise, the mattress has a lot of competition among other online brands, but Leesa has a bonus: you can try its beds in select Pottery Barn and West Elm stores (find locations), making it possible to try one before buying.

Free shipping is included, but just as with any other package, it’s left at the door. A ‘white glove’ service is available as an upgrade for $100; that means the bed would be delivered and set up in the room where you want it. If you want your old bedding removed, that’s another $50. A Leesa 100-day trial is included, with free shipping both ways if you return the mattress.

Note that the mattress does not come with a box spring (nor does it need one). You can place the bed atop the support of your choice, including a separately purchased box support, a bed frame, platform bed, or adjustable bed frame. Leesa sells its own bed frame and adjustable frame, but neither are required purchases.

Read on for our detailed report, and be sure to check out the video to see this mattress in action as we put it through our tests.

Bottom Line: Who is the Best Match for a Leesa Hybrid Mattress?

BEST if you:

  • Are primarily a back or stomach sleeper
  • Are heavier (250+ lbs.)
  • Prefer a firmer mattress
  • Are sensitive to movements of a partner
  • Like to sleep on the edge of your bed

NOT IDEAL if you:

  • Prefer to sink deeply into a mattress
  • Are a lighter or curvier side sleeper
  • Enjoy sinking deeply into your mattress

Comfort & Feel

These are the "preference-based characteristics" of a mattress. No classification here is better or worse – they are strictly a matter ofyourpersonal preference.

Softness Level
(1=Least Soft, 9=Most Soft)
4Medium Firm
Cushioning Depth
(1=Shallowest, 9=Deepest)
4Shallower than average
Memory Feel
(1=Least, 9=Most)
5Some memory feel
Bounce
(1=Least, 9=Most)
5Some bounce

Back Support (by Sleeper Type)

No mattress will provide equally good spinal alignment (a.k.a., back support) for every sleeper. Here’s what to expect in terms of spinal alignment on this mattress – by sleeper weight and sleep position.

WeightRangeBack SleepersSide SleepersStomach Sleepers
Lighter250 lb989

Pressure Relief (by Sleeper Type)

The pressure relief offered by a mattress – especially important for side sleepers – will vary based on a sleeper’s weight and body shape. Here’s how we size up the pressure relief capabilities of this mattress.

WeightRangeTypical CurvesExtra Curvy
Lighter250 lb98

Other Features

These are the "priority-based characteristics" of a mattress. Ratings here indicate where this mattress has strengths or weaknesses – however the importance of these features will depend entirely onyourpersonal priorities.

Motion Isolation10Exceptional
Stays ‘Cool’8Very good
Edge Support10Exceptional
Ease of Repositioning10Exceptional
Green Features6Pretty good
Adjustable Base Compatibility8Very good
Overall Value7Good

Key Facts

Mattress Type

Comfort Foam and Memory Foam over Pocketed Coils

Price

Delivery

Free delivery to door

Return Policy

100-day trial, full refund and pickup

Warranty

10 years. Indentation coverage: 1"+

Country of Manufacture

Thickness

Weight (Queen)

Materials & Construction

What’s in a Leesa Hybrid Mattress?

Overall, we classify the Leesa Hybrid mattress as a "Comfort Foam and Memory Foam over Pocketed Coils" construction type. It is an11″ thick mattress comprised of 5 layers(listed below from top to bottom):

  • 1.5” ‘Avena’ polyurethane foam, 3.75 lb. density
  • 1.5” visco-elastic memory foam, 4 lb. density
  • 1" polyurethane foam, 2 lb. density
  • 6” pocketed coil unit
  • 1" polyurethane foam, 2 lb. density

This is a hybrid mattress: part traditional coils, and part modern foams. The top layer is Leesa’s proprietary "Avena" foam, a polyurethane foam that has latex-like properties. This is a quick-responding foam that’s pierced with pin-core holes, much like traditional latex. Next is a 1.5" layer of memory foam in a 4 lb. density (memory foams typically used in mattresses range from 2 to 5 lbs. higher is better). After that is an inch of regular polyurethane foam; this foam doesn’t serve a major comfort purpose, it’s more of a transition between the foam and coil layers. The main pocketed coil unit is 6" tall. Two sets of narrower coils surround the edge. Lastly, there’s another inch of polyurethane foam.

Cover

The layers of the Leesa Hybrid mattress are wrapped in a non-removable fabric cover. We liked the cover: it’s very smooth and stretchy; it feels good to the touch. We pulled and tugged at it in our tests and found it to be well made and sturdy.

Comfort & Feel

There are three aspects that make up our assessment of comfort and feel. We call these "preference-based characteristics" because no rating here is better or worse – rather, the attributes that are most desirable to you will be determined solely byyourpersonal preferences. We apply the same classification standards to each mattress so you can more easily compare apples to apples.

Softness( what’s this )

Keep in mind that what mattress companies call “firm” or “soft” is a purely a preference. All mattresses should be supportive and promote healthy spinal alignment. Whether a mattress is fluffy and squishy (what mattress companies call soft or plush), or less so (what companies call firm), is purely down to your personal needs and preferences.

We classify the Leesa Hybrid mattress as a Medium Firm bed on our scale. Compared to the company’s other mattress, the original Leesa, this is a firmer bed.

Not sure what softness is best for you? Take our Mattress Match Quiz and find out.

Softness Level
(1=Least Soft, 9=Most Soft)
4Medium-Firm

Cushioning Depth( what’s this )

This refers to how deeply you sink into the mattress or feel cradled or hugged by your mattress; how far you sink into it. The Leesa Hybrid mattress has a shallower than average cushioning depth, so the feeling on this mattress is more floating-on-top than sinking in deeply.

Cushioning Depth
(1=Shallowest, 9=Deepest)
4Shallower than average cushioning

Responsiveness( what’s this )

Responsiveness refers to how quickly a mattress recovers its shape after being compressed. When you press your hand into the mattress, for instance, then remove it, does it take several seconds for the mattress to return to flat, or does it recover immediately?

The Leesa Hybrid mattress does have a layer of memory foam, but it isn’t the top layer. When we pressed down on the mattress, we did notice some delay in returning back to shape, but when laying on the mattress, we really did not notice much of that memory feel. Overall, we would call this a fast-responding bed.

Responsiveness also translates to bounce. Many mattresses with a coil unit have quite a bit of bounce, but in the Leesa Hybrid mattress, the memory foam layer tends to absorb any bounce that might be generated by the pocketed coils. The net effect is a mattress with less bounce than we expected.

Memory Feel
(1=Least, 9=Most)
5Some memory feel
Bounce
(1=Least, 9=Most)
5Some bounce

Back Support & Pressure Relief

The two things that you should always be sure to get from your mattress are spinal alignment (commonly thought of as "back support") and pressure relief. Unfortunately, no mattress will deliver these two things equally well for all sleepers. In particular,spinal alignment and pressure relief capabilities will vary across sleepers with different weights, body shapes, and sleep positions. To help you determine how this mattress will perform for you, we break down our spinal alignment and pressure relief assessments by sleeper type.

In our evaluations, the Leesa Hybrid afforded very good back support and spinal alignment, particularly for back and stomach sleepers. We also felt it would be a good choice for heavier individuals, even heavier stomach sleepers, which can have a harder time finding a mattress that’s supportive enough. We did have some questions about its suitability for very light persons, who might not sink into the mattress enough.

Spinal Alignment

The key to good back support is maintaining proper spinal alignment while you sleep. This means that the mattress should hold your spine in roughly the same position it’s in when you’re standing. The ability of a given mattress to do this will generally depend on your weight, sleep position, and body shape.

Here is how we break down the spinal alignment of the Leesa Hybrid mattress:

WeightRangeBack SleepersSide SleepersStomach Sleepers
Lighter250 lb989

Back Sleepers:

In our evaluation, we felt the Leesa Hybrid bed would be an excellent choice for most back sleepers. Our 200-lb. tester felt his hips sinking into the mattress just the right amount, even while he felt the mattress reaching up to support his lumbar area. We felt the mattress would be a good choice for most back sleepers of average weight, including those who might be heavier than our tester. We did question whether the mattress might be too firm for those much lighter than our tester, because persons weighing less than 100 or 150 lbs. might not be heavy enough to compress the mattress enough to create appropriate spinal alignment.

Side Sleepers:

The Leesa Hybrid mattress is a firm bed, and that can make side sleeping tricky; a bed must be soft enough in order for shoulders and hips to sink into the mattress enough to create a neutral spinal position. For our 200 lb. tester, he felt his shoulder not quite able to sink enough into the mattress, resulting in an upward tilt to his spine. We felt that persons heavier than our tester would likely be fine in a side-sleeping position, as they would be able to sink a bit more into the mattress.

We would be concerned about significantly lighter side sleepers, who might not be heavy enough to compress the foam with their shoulders or hips.

Stomach Sleepers:

Achieving good spinal alignment for stomach sleepers can often be trickier as the hips can tend to sink down too far with some mattresses, but our tester felt well supported in this position on the mattress, and felt that stomach sleepers of any weight would also be well supported.

Pressure Relief

When a mattress pushes back against your body with too much force in a concentrated area, the result can be pain, soreness, loss of circulation, excessive tossing, and other problems. In general, such "pressure points" are of greatest concern for side sleepers, since that’s the position in which your body’s weight is distributed over the smallest surface area. To find the right mattress foryourneeds, keep in mind that the pressure-relieving capabilities of any given mattress will vary depending on the sleeper. Factors like your weight and body shape (e.g., broader shoulders and/or hips) will determine how far you sink into the mattress, and the pressure relief offered by that mattress will vary widely at different depths.

Here’s how we sized up the pressure relief of the Leesa Hybrid mattress:

WeightRangeTypical CurvesExtra Curvy
Lighter250 lb98

Even though our 200-lb. tester felt his shoulders were not sinking quite enough into the mattress, he didn’t feel any issues with pressure points or joints. We felt that those around our tester’s weight, and heavier, would also experience very good pressure relief on the Leesa Hybrid mattress. We questioned pressure relief for lighter persons, and for those who are curvier (e.g. those with broad shoulders or hips), who may find the bed too firm.

Other Features

Beyond the preference-based characteristics of comfort and feel, and the body matching for spinal alignment and pressure relief, a mattress will have a number of other attributes that can make it a better or worse choice for you. We call these "priority-based characteristics" because they are areas in which a mattresscanbe better or worse, but that will have differing amounts of importance to each sleeper. So, determining how much importance to give to these features will be entirely a matter ofyourown personal priorities. As always, we apply the same ratings standards to each mattress so you can more easily compare apples to apples.

Motion Isolation( what’s this )

With a bowling pin standing upright on the Leesa Hybrid bed, we tested motion isolation first by dropping our 16-lb. bowling ball on the bed, then with our tester dropping his body weight on the bed.

Either way, there was almost no movement from our bowling pin, which leads us to conclude that the Leesa Hybrid mattress would be a very good choice for those sensitive to a partner’s movements in bed.

Innerspring and pocketed coil mattresses often are not the best at motion isolation, but this mattress is doing a very good job at that; the memory foam on top of the pocketed coil layer seems to help dampen any movement transferred by the coil unit.

Motion Isolation Rating10/10Exceptional

Temperature( what’s this )

For most people, we do not think the Leesa Hybrid mattress will feel hot. Memory foam has a reputation for heat retention, but in the case of this bed, the memory foam layer is not on top. Furthermore, the bed’s top Avena foam layer has pin-core holes piercing the top layer to help promote airflow.

The largest portion of the bed is comprised of the pocketed coil unit, which is made of steel, thin fabric pockets, and air, so naturally air should flow well. Some innerspring mattresses have a foam edge support, but this mattress features two rows of firmer coils around the edge, so air can move in and out of the sides of the mattress.

Lastly, the shallower cushioning depth of the Leesa Hybrid means that less of your body is exposed to air.

Stays "Cool" Rating8/10Very good

Edge Support( what’s this )

The pocketed coil unit of the Leesa Hybrid Sapira mattress has two rows of narrower, firmer coils around the edge specifically for edge report. In our testing, this edge support worked very well. While sitting on the edge of the bed, our tester felt very stable.

When laying on the very edge of the mattress, our tester also felt stable, and didn’t feel he was slipping or leaning at all. If you tend to sleep on the edge of your bed, or find yourself pushed there by kids and pets, we think the Leesa Hybrid mattress would be an excellent choice.

Edge Support Rating10/10Exceptional

Ease of Repositioning( what’s this )

One of the highlights of the Leesa Hybrid, for our tester, was ease of movement. Mattresses with memory foam don’t have the best reputation when it comes to how easy it is to roll into different positions. However, the memory foam in the bed is two inches down, and the top Avena layer is a very responsive foam we felt had many behavioral qualities of latex. Our tester felt that changing positions was very easy.

Repositioning Rating10/10Exceptional

Green Features( what’s this )

For mattress shoppers concerned with the use of natural materials, sustainable manufacturing practices or the like, we offer our subjective evaluation of any efforts taken by the company to make the mattress more green, healthy, or safe.

In the case of the Leesa Hybrid mattress, the company makes no claims about the use of natural materials, however all of the foams used are certified to the CertiPUR-US standard, which verifies that a material has low VOC off-gassing as well as a lack of chemicals and other substances regulated by the CPSC. This certification is now commonplace among mainstream mattress brands.

The coils are made of steel, which does not off-gas. And at least in theory, steel is recyclable, which could reduce landfill waste when you eventually dispose of the mattress.

T he company does have some social initiatives. For every 10 mattresses sold, Leesa donates one mattress to charity. The company says that it has donated more than 30,000 mattresses so far to disaster recovery, homeless and women’s shelters, and Habitat for Humanity. Read more about Leesa’s social initiatives on its website.

The company also says it plants a tree for each mattress sold. While the company’s mattress isn’t particularly environmentally friendly, it does have some policies that are.

Green Rating6/10Pretty good

Adjustable Base Compatibility( what’s this )

We did not specifically test the Leesa Hybrid bed with an adjustable base. However, the company sells its own adjustable base that can be used with its beds, and using an adjustable base (either Leesa’s adjustable base or another brand’s) will not void the warranty. Since the company endorses use of adjustable bases, we assume that compatibility is likely good.

Adjustable Base Use Rating8/10Very good

Price, Value & Longevity

How Much Does a Leesa Hybrid Mattress Cost?

Prices shown are list prices. Remember that GoodBed keeps our site current with the best available discounts on online mattresses, many of which are exclusive discounts for our readers.

What You’re Getting

The Leesa Hybrid is an 11-inch hybrid mattress made of foam over pocketed steel coils, with three inches of premium comfort materials, including Leesa’s proprietary latex-like Avena foam, along with visco-elastic memory foam. The pocketed coil unit features a firmer two row of slimmer coils as edge support. The bed is covered in a sturdy, stretchy, nice-feeling cover.

How Long We Think It Will Last

When it comes to estimating the comfort lifespan of a mattress, we tend to use foam density as our best, albeit imperfect, predictor of how long a foam will retain its shape and resiliency. In the case of the Leesa Hybrid mattress, the top Avena foam is of 3.75 lb. density, with the memory foam a 4 lb. density. Both are high densities that indicate high-quality materials. Steel coils have a long track record for durability. Overall, we did not notice any red flags in terms of durability.

Overall Value

Pricing for the Leesa mattress is higher than many of its online-mattress competitors. The advantage, in our view, is Leesa’s transparency with respect to the densities of the foams and gauge of the steel. That’s information that likely won’t be available when shopping in a mattress store. So compared to what you might find in a local store, we think the Leesa Hybrid mattress is a good, but perhaps not an exceptional value.

If you prefer to try a mattress in a store, you can find Leesa beds in select Pottery Barn and West Elm stores (check the Leesa store locator), which could be very reassuring for those hesitant about ordering online before trying the bed.

Value Rating7/10Good

Other Factors to Consider

Delivery

  • Free delivery

Leesa includes free delivery via common carrier (typically UPS) for this mattress, which is not particularly unusual among its competitors. For an extra $150, you can opt for their VIP or ‘white glove’ service, where the mattress is delivered and set up in the room where you want it, and the packaging is removed. Removal of your old bedding is included if you wish.

Returns

  • 100-day trial period
  • Full refund, including free pickup within trial period

Leesa offers buyers a 100-day trial period. Returns of the mattress within the trial period are free, with pickup of the mattress included. Returned mattresses will be donated to charity, according to the company.

Warranty

  • Warranty Length: 10 years
  • Indentation Coverage: 1” and above

One of the biggest, if not THE biggest complaints about any mattress from consumers regards body impressions—the inability of a mattress to spring back, eventually creating a low spot/sinkhole in the mattress. As such, mattress warranties all contain a term defining how big a sag or ‘body impression’ (measured when no one is on the mattress) is considered a defect, and thus covered under the warranty. The industry standard for mattresses is generally between ¾” and 1.5”. Leesa has chosen to cover indentations that meet or exceed 1”. Practically speaking, that means any softening or sagging would need to be at least that deep before the warranty would offer you protection. Full details on Leesa’s warranty and returns policy.

Should you require warranty service, however, you are responsible for shipping both ways.

Summary: Is the Leesa Hybrid Mattress Right for You?

We found the Leesa Hybrid mattress to be of high quality.Here’s who we think the mattress is best for, based on our evaluations

BEST if you:

  • Are primarily a back or stomach sleeper
  • Are heavier (250+ lbs.)
  • Prefer a firmer mattress
  • Are sensitive to movements of a partner
  • Like to sleep on the edge of your bed

NOT IDEAL if you:

  • Prefer to sink deeply into a mattress
  • Are a lighter or curvier side sleeper
  • Enjoy sinking deeply into your mattress

Is this bed right for you? Take our Mattress Match Quiz to find mattresses that fit your needs, based on your preferences and price range.

How much does a mattress cost?

If you’re shopping for a mattress, you’re probably asking yourself “How much does a mattress cost?” and finding wildly different answers depending on where you look. Traditional mattress stores have so many options with high price tags – but with the Leesa mattress, you’ll find two mattresses for nearly a third of what a conventional mattress would cost from a store.

The best Mattress for your budget?

Leesa mattresses start at $525, or you can pay as you go through our partnership with Affirm, which means for qualified buyers, a mattress can be as low as $30 a month with mattress financing. The Leesa Mattress was also named the Best Foam Mattress by Wirecutter.

How much is a good mattress?

Better sleep doesn’t mean a bigger price tag. The Leesa Mattress is simply the best premium foam mattress you can buy for nearly a third of the cost of a traditional mattress. A good mattress shouldn’t cost you several thousands of dollars, which is where you’ll see a lot of traditional and foam mattress brand’s prices land.

Leesa Hybrid (Sapira) Mattress Review

The Leesa Hybrid is a top-rated mattress on Mattress Advisor. Read our full review to learn more.

Customer Rating:4.5/5
Mattress Advisor Score:9.4/10

Get up to $400 off the Leesa Hybrid

In This Review

In this review, we’ll walk you through everything you need to know about the Leesa Hybrid mattress, including how it scored in our Mattress Advisor test. Read on to learn why the Leesa Hybrid is our highest-scoring mattress on Mattress Advisor.

*To help out during this COVID-19 pandemic, Leesa is donating bed kits to local hospitals in need.

Leesa Hybrid Highlights

The Leesa Hybrid mattress is Leesa’s luxury hybrid mattress model made of foam and pocket coils. It is the highest scoring mattress on Mattress Advisor! In fact, both editors sleep on the Leesa Hybrid mattress.

The Leesa Hybrid mattress is known for its responsive surface and pressure relieving abilities making it a top contender for the best mattress for combination sleepers and the best mattress for back pain given its pressure relieving abilities.

Since the Leesa Hybrid mattress is topped with a layer of foam, you’ll get better motion isolation than a traditional innerspring mattress alone. The coils inside also help provide improved edge support.

Leesa Hybrid Mattress Review

The Leesa Hybrid is an advanced hybrid mattress . Leesa innovated their original model by combining their premium memory foam with individually-wrapped pocket springs for a bed that provides comfort, support, and responds to your movements no matter how you sleep.

Check out our video review of the Leesa Hybrid mattress to learn about it scored in our testing.

*Note: Since we published our video review the score of the Leesa Hybrid mattress has been updated to a 9.4 as a result of additional testing and customer feedback.

Leesa Hybrid Mattress Testing Highlights

The Leesa Hybrid mattress has the highest total score on Mattress Advisor – driven by its strong spine alignment, pressure relief, responsiveness, and motion transfer.

Superior Foam Technology

The Leesa Hybrid mattress is topped with a layer of proprietary foam that offers excellent pressure relief and responsiveness. You may have heard that you can get trapped in a memory foam mattress’s cushioned foam, they’re slow to respond to your body movements, or they aren’t supportive. But the proprietary foam in the Leesa Hybrid mattress proves all these stereotypes wrong. This foam has a great combination of bounce and hug.

Exceptional Spine Alignment

The Leesa Hybrid received a perfect score in our spine alignment test. A mattress that keeps your spine aligned while you sleep will help your body get the rest and rejuvenation it needs to take on the day. It also prevents you from waking up with back pain in the morning.

A Cooler Sleep

Countless verified customer reviews sing praises of the cooling properties of this mattress. The top layer of perforated Avena® foam coupled with pocket coils maximizes airflow in the Leesa Hybrid, keeping you cool all night long.

One For Every Ten Social Mission

When you buy a Leesa Hybrid mattress, you can rest easy in more ways than one. For every 10 mattresses sold, a bed is donated to those in need. So far, over 30,000 mattresses have been donated by Leesa. For every purchase made, a new tree is also planted by the Leesa team. You can learn more about Leesa’s social impact and B-Corp status here.

What to Watch Out For

  • It’s normal to notice a mild scent when you unbox the Leesa Hybrid mattress – don’t worry, it will go away in a couple of hours.
  • Breaking in a new mattress can take some time, so don’t be surprised if it takes up to 30 days to fully break in your Leesa Hybrid.

Mattress Advisor Rating for the Leesa Hybrid Mattress

In our chart below you can see how the Leesa Hybrid mattress performed in each of our tests and evaluations. We score mattresses based on 14 different tests and evaluations to derive a comprehensive rating.

Learn more about our review process here.

Mattress Advisor TestScore (Out of 10)
Shipping10
Trial Period9
Return Policy10
Warranty9
Set-Up8
Motion Transfer9
Edge Support8
Pressure Relief9
Spine Alignment10
Responsiveness9
Cooling8
Durability9
Customer Service9
Social Impact10
⭐Total Score for the Leesa Hybrid Mattress⭐

Customer Reviews

Won’t take our word for it? See what actual Leesa Hybrid customers had to say about their mattress.

On Comfort:“Thefirst few nights I slept on this I felt beat up all over coming from a soft unsupportive memory foam mattress but after a week or so it became very comfortable, this mattress is very supportive and comfortable, firm yet soft! Try this especially if you are a stomach or back sleeper!” – Andrew I.

On Sleep Quality:“The BEST night’s sleep I have had in years! I have slept on the same mattress and box springs for 30+ years. I added a 3″ topper to my old mattress and that helped my sleep for awhile, but I finally decided I had to get a new mattress. I went to my local West Elm to check the Sapira mattress and pillow out several times, did my online research and reading of reviews, before I decided to order a queen Sapira. All I can say is that it is a wonderful, comfortable mattress that’s not too hard and not too soft. I love it!!” – Karen S.

On Mattress Quality:“I’ve never had a real quality mattress like this before, and now I don’t think I’d buy anything else ever again. The Sapira is exceptionally comfortable. Highly recommend it.” – Derek S.

On Overall Satisfaction:“I was skeptical at first. After a month, no one is taking my mattress. I go to sleep faster, sleep deeper and wake with no little aches. I will never own another mattress again. Customer for life.” – Steve L.

Product Information

Ready to learn more about what makes the Leesa Hybrid a great premium hybrid mattress? Let’s dig into the details of the Leesa Hybrid mattress.

Weight

115 lbs. for queen

Thickness

Firmness

Medium firm: 5/10

Hybrid: Foam and Pocket-Coils

American Craftsmanship

Made in the USA

Compatible Foundations

Foundations definitely play a role in how your mattress feels. Leesa mattresses are designed to deliver their signature feel on a firm, flat, sturdy surface. The best foundation options for your Leesa Hybrid mattress are a solid platform, box spring, bunkie board, or slatted base. The Leesa Hybrid is also compatible with adjustable bases.

Slatted Platform

Box Spring

Bunkie Board w/ Box Spring

Slatted Foundation

Adjustable Base

What’s Inside the Leesa Hybrid Mattress?

The Leesa Hybrid mattress has three layers of pocket springs and high performing foams.

Its layers include:

  • 1.5” Comfort Layer:This cooling, comfort top layer is made with Leesa’s proprietary Avena® foam known for it’s cooling and contouring properties.
  • 1.5” Recovery Layer:The second layer of the Leesa Hybrid is made with pressure relieving memory foam that both hugs and supports your body.
  • 6” Individually wrapped pocket coils:The base layer of this mattress is made with an active pocket-spring layer which isolates motion and stabilizes the foam layers above.

Purchasing Information

Before you buy a Leesa Hybrid mattress, we can walk you through all the purchasing details you need to know so you feel confident in your decision.

Purchase Experience

PolicyDetails
DeliveryCompressed and rolled in-a-box; delivered in 2-8 business days
Trial Period100 nights
Warranty10-year limited warranty
Return PolicyFree returns
FinancingAvailable through Affirm

Sizes and Pricing

See the table below to learn more about Leesa’s mattress sizes and pricing for each model.

SizeDimensionsStandard Price*
Twin38″ x 75″$999
Twin XL38” x 80”$1,099
Full53” x 75”$1,399
Queen60” x 80”$1,699
King76” x 80”$1,899
Cal King72” x 84”$1,899

*Prices listed are standard without sales or Mattress Advisor exclusive discounts. Check price using the button below for the best Leesa Hybrid deals.

Compare Leesa Hybrid to Other Mattresses

Interested to see how the Leesa Hybrid compares to other mattresses?
Click here to check out our comparison tool.

Leesa Hybrid Mattress FAQs

How does the Leesa Hybrid 100-night trial period work?

Once your Leesa Hybrid mattress is delivered, your 100 night trial period begins. During this time, if you decide the Leesa Hybrid isn’t the mattress of your dreams, you can contact customer support to return the mattress. A representative from Leesa will pick up your mattress from your home and donate it to a local charity. Leesa requests that you try your Leesa Hybrid mattress for at least 30 nights before requesting a refund, as it can take some time to break it in and adjust to the new mattress feel.

How long will it take for the Leesa Hybrid mattress to be delivered?

The Leesa Hybrid comes with free shipping and should arrive at your door within 3-6 business days. (Free shipping is also available in Alaska and Hawaii, though there is a $100 return fee in these states).

Can you get white glove delivery for the Leesa Hybrid?

White Glove Delivery is available in select locations for the Leesa Hybrid mattress.

Leesa will take your mattress, foundation, and/or bed frame to the room of your choice and set it up for you for an additional fee of $100. They will also removed unwanted packaging after setup. If you want your old mattress removed, Leesa will do so for an additional fee of $50.

Can I test out the Leesa Hybrid mattress before I buy it?

Yes! There are many places you can try the Leesa Hybrid mattress in real life. You can purchase the Leesa Hybrid at the following stores (either that day or by ordering online):

  • Select West Elm stores
  • Select Pottery Barn stores
  • The Leesa Dream Galleries in Virginia Beach and NYC
  • Part art gallery, part mattress store – try the Leesa mattress and purchase beautiful works of art that benefit homeless and disabled artists all in the same place

Does Leesa offer a military discount?

Military, first-responders, students and teachers receive discounts from Leesa all year.

Does Leesa have a referral program?

Yes – Earn $75 via PayPal for every purchase made using your unique referral code with Leesa’s Refer a Friend program,

Can I finance my Leesa Hybrid mattress?

You can finance the Leesa Hybrid mattress through Affirm with 0% APR for 6, 12, or 18 months. At checkout, choose “Affirm” to complete the application process. If you finance your mattress, you are not eligible for current online promotions, offers, or discounts.

Do I need to flip my Leesa Hybrid mattress?

You do not need to flip the Leesa Hybrid mattress, and you shouldn’t. The materials inside work best in the order they are in.

Is the Leesa Hybrid mattress eco-friendly?

The foams in the Leesa Hybrid mattress are CertiPUR-US® certified. This means it meets some of the highest industry standards for sustainability.

Does the Leesa Hybrid mattress have a break-in period?

Yes, it can take up to 30 days to adjust to your new Leesa Hybrid mattress.

Can I clean my Leesa Hybrid mattress?

You can spot clean your Leesa Hybrid mattress with warm water and mild detergent.

How much weight can the Leesa Hybrid mattress support?

The Leesa Hybrid mattress is designed to support sleepers who individually weigh up to 350 lbs.

Other Products Sold By Leesa

  • The Leesa foundation: $295 for queen
  • The Leesa adjustable base: $1,045 for queen
  • The Leesa pillow: $75 for standard pillow
  • The Leesa Hybrid pillow: $125 for queen
  • The Leesa bed frame: $125 for queen
  • The Leesa blanket: $149
  • The Leesa sheet set: $155 for queen; $245 with duvet cover

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Exclusive Offer!

Mattress Advisor Readers get up to $400 off the Leesa Hybrid

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