A new kind of cheap towel warmer is making its way into more and more homes around the world.
Costco, Target, and Walmart all have “Bath Towel Warming” programs in which customers can purchase the warmers, which cost less than $10 each.
But the new ones, which are called the “Costco Bury Warming Towels” or “Costa” for short, are made with an extra layer of premium cloth to keep them from looking cheap and disposable.
“The price is really important,” said Ashley Bunch, a brand manager at Costco.
“We have to make sure we make sure that it’s something people are going to love.”
Costco is a popular destination for Costco customers, because of its low prices, and because the store offers a wide range of products, including items like toothbrushes and cleaning supplies.
And the brand has been a leader in the industry with the “Bury Waking” program.
That program, launched in 2015, lets customers keep their towels by tossing them into the garbage.
“There are lots of ways to make a product look cheap, and we try to make it look like the product is a bargain,” Bunch said.
The new Costco “Bum Warming Towels” are made in Italy.
The company has a warehouse in Italy that houses about 2,200 towels a day.
The towels are wrapped in a plastic bag and then they’re shipped out by air freight to the warehouse in Milan, where they’re then sorted and shipped back to the customer.
The towel cooler, by contrast, has to be shipped to the United States.
In this case, the towel cooler is filled with air freight from the U.S. and transported to Italy.
To make the towel warmer, a customer simply unrolls the towels and lays them flat on a table, which is then heated up with a heat lamp.
The heated towel is then placed in the towel warmers to be washed.
A towel cooler that looks like a normal towel cooler costs about $10.
“It’s like you put your phone down, and then you go out into the field and play football,” Buss said.
Costa also offers its own “Bourbon Warming Lamps,” which look like normal lamps but are made from charcoal.
A regular towel cooler has to cost about $20.
Bunch recommends customers buy their towels in bulk, so they’re not going to have to go back to Costco to get a towel cooler.
“I think you can always make your own, so that’s a great option,” she said.
A brand manager for Walmart, the company that owns Target, said the company will offer a similar program with the new Costco towels.
The brand will offer its own towel warmer and towel cooler with “Boulangeri” cloth, which makes them less expensive and more durable.
“They’re more durable than anything else that you can buy in the Costco store,” said Lisa Sotelo, the brand manager.
“And they look great.”
Walmart’s program will be available nationwide from November 5 through the end of the year.
But there are a few differences between Costco and Walmart’s offerings.
“Costos towels are not made in a particular country, and they’re all handmade in our factory in the U, so we are not able to offer them in different colors, or different shapes,” Sotulo said.
But she said the new towels are available in “standard color, medium color, and bold” that will look great.
The company’s “Bashaw Warming Showers” are also made in the same factory in Italy, but they look a lot different from a normal showerhead.
“This is the first time in history that you’ve seen this in an American brand, and it’s a really beautiful product,” Sotselo said.
“What it does is it’s going to keep the water running, and the temperature in the water is going to be higher than what you’d normally get in a normal bathroom, which might be cooler, or it might be hotter, but it’ll be a more comfortable temperature.”
For most people, the new “Burky” towels are going in the trash, but Costco’s program makes them available to recycle.
“Burgers, hot dogs, and other items that have a high water content will be recycled,” Baugh said.
Costco has plans to offer a variety of other items in its recycled trash bins, and those items will also be available to buy online at Costco’s website.
“You can take a box of towels, and you can throw them in your recycling bin and they’ll be able to be picked up and thrown away,” Bouch said.
She said she expects the program will eventually include many other items, too, such as coffee cups, cleaning products, and even toilet paper.