Washed cotton is hot on heels of wool blankets, which are popular among people with health issues.
Washed clothing has been associated with many health issues, including obesity, diabetes and hypertension.
The latest health news to emerge from this trend is that people are using more cotton than ever.
A new study from The Cochrane Collaboration in London found that the average person is using about four times more cotton to cover their body compared to the 1960s.
This is especially true in the developing world, where there are few or no health insurance programs.
Washing wool blankets have been linked to higher levels of obesity, type 2 diabetes and cardiovascular disease, the report said.
The study found that a blanket covering the body can raise cholesterol, blood pressure and blood sugar, and increase the risk of cardiovascular disease.
Wearing cotton in your winter wardrobe may also increase your risk of getting heart disease.
It is also a risk factor for other health problems including Type 2 diabetes, hypertension, and cardiovascular events, the study found.
A lot of people are wearing wool blankets to save money, but there is a risk of health problems associated with wearing them.
According to the National Health and Medical Research Council, a blanket can contain up to two to three times more fat than cotton.
In addition, a wool blanket can also contain more bacteria than a cotton one.
Worn by people who work in hot climates, wool blankets can also cause skin irritation and itching.
Woven wool blankets also may be harder to clean and dry.
Warming the wool blanket may not be a good idea.
The National Institutes of Health recommends wearing a wool jacket in the winter, but if you are wearing a fleece blanket, be careful not to touch the wool.
The warmer the weather, the more likely it is that bacteria will get into the fabric, the American Academy of Pediatrics recommends.
The CDC also recommends washing wool blankets in cold water and washing your hands thoroughly after washing them.