LooHoo Wool Dryer Balls are a reusable, energy-saving alternative to dryer sheets. LooHoos are made in Maine, USA using 100% Domestic Wool. They naturally soften clothes without the use of unwanted harmful chemicals contained in dryer sheet. Because of wools natural ability to absorb odors and toxins, LooHoos will leave your cloths smelling fresh and clean. LooHoo Wool Dryer Balls can also reduce your dry time by 10-25%, saving you time and money. Within a few short months your LooHoo Wool Dryer Balls can pay for themselves.
Add LooHoos to your laundry routine today!



WHAT'S YOUR FLAVOR?

Mint. Cream. Aqua. Soft yellow…
Yeah, we’ve got a little something for everyone. Whether you’re doing a small load or a large load of laundry, we’ve got you covered. Starter dryer ball 3-packs on up to a dozen LooHoos will take care of any size load. Browse our section of wool dryer balls and find which ones are right for your family. Click here to get to know LooHoo better.

 

Blog

New Retailers

April 24, 2017

We are excited to welcome our newest retailers to the LooHoo family. We encourage our friends and followers to shop and support our shared effort to make the world a better place.       Lucy’s Hardware Intervale, NH This TrueValue location has everything you need for home and garden. Services include glass cutting, screen repair, blade sharpening and paint matching. If you need power tools, heaters or cooking equipment, they rent these and more, too.   Nature’s Outpost North Hampton, NH Once you ready your garden for spring, you’ll want to accessorize. Check out this shop housed in a small cottage with a beautiful garden on the scenic coast of New Hampshire. Open seven days a week.   LRGH... Continue Reading →

Getting Garden Ready

April 13, 2017

Last autumn, my family visited a pumpkin farm. My son, Graham, couldn’t believe his eyes. Every row had pumpkins of varying sizes, tethered to a seemingly endless twisting vine.     He enjoyed the excursion so much that he, too, wanted to grow pumpkins. Not just for this year’s Halloween, mind you. Turns out my precious son has an entrepreneurial spirit.     Graham wants to sell his pumpkins.   Not to deter his enthusiasm, my husband has committed to helping Graham plant a pumpkin patch. I’m pitching in with the prep.       To get a garden ready for planting, whether it’s pumpkins or other vegetables, I’ve discovered a few valuable tips:   1. Select Location. While some... Continue Reading →

Spring Cleaning Rituals

April 03, 2017

As we begin to thaw out and look forward to spring, an annual ritual looms: spring cleaning.   In our home it’s a family affair. My husband focuses on outdoors while I get my hands dirty inside. It’s actually therapeutic in a way as we rid ourselves of the old and make room for what this new year brings.       Indoor Chores My spring cleaning starts in the mudroom. With the snow and rain behind us, I wash and put away winter coats, snow pants, boots, hats and mittens.     My young son often outgrows his clothing by the end of the season. So I compile a “giveaway” bag of clothes and boots we can pass on... Continue Reading →

In Women We Trust

March 10, 2017

Imagine a society where “all men are created equal” and women take a back seat. They make less than men, if they can even hold a similar job. They have no right to vote. Stewardesses are fired by the age of 32, and women are banned from the New York Stock Exchange floor.   This was once life for women in our country.   But women persevered. We fought hard and today continue to make strides in improving our country. There are countless stories and none more important than those who have shifted the way we think about sustainability.   Following are a few trailblazers we can all thank for creating a better world.     Rachel Carson and Bob... Continue Reading →

Three Generations of Laundry Practices

March 07, 2017

  At the turn of the last century, neighbors in rural Mississippi kept a tidy home inside and out. Grandma Baker and her family were no exception.     As my mom’s mother has recounted, they washed their laundry on the back porch. Each piece was individually cleaned using a washboard then rinsed in a tub of clean water. This was rough work, especially when they accidentally rubbed their knuckles on the board.   Whites were boiled in an iron pot in the backyard and laundry was hung on a clothesline to dry.   While they washed on Monday and ironed on Tuesday most weeks, winters could be challenging. Clothes would freeze stiff on the clothesline so laundry was brought... Continue Reading →

Tweets