jcusey, I used to find ironing theraputic, but I'm so picky about my ironing that I literally would spend about 25 to 30 minutes a shirt. Â It used to take me hours to iron and now I just can't do it any more. Â That would change a bit if we had a decent dry cleaner around here that knew how to do shirts, but I have to take shirts 45 miles to the north of here to seriously get a good shirt presser. Urbane, Let me elaborate on my experience with the wrinkle-free shirts. Â Mind if I go in a bit of detail? I held off for a long time before trying one of these wrinkle-free shirts, in any brand. Â I too thought it was hype. Â I was about to try the Eton brand at $165, but that was too steep so I have tried non-iron shirts from Nordstrom, Brooks Brothers, and Jos Bank (yes, Jos Bank). The best value in my opinion is Nordstrom since they use single-needle stitching, horizonal gauntlet buttons on sleeve plackets, etc. For some reason I've found that the patterned shirts seem to do better than the solids at Nordstrom. Â Broadcloth take less care than their pinpoints, at least in the Nordstrom and Brooks models I have tried. Â I have some Nordstrom patterned pinpoints that I can literally take out of the dryer and they're good to go. Some of the non-irons I have from Brooks require only a steam iron and take me literally about 3 to 4 minutes to iron, going as fast as I can move the iron...this from a person who takes 25 minutes to iron a shirt. Jos Bank shirts have been hit and miss. Â Their patterned non-irons have been wonderful, and for some reason not so good for the solids. Remember this though. Â Jos. Bank at least have a guarantee that if you don't like the shirt they will take them back. Also note, when the weather is cooler, I can wear these shirts two separate days and at the end of the second day they literally look like they were just ironed. A long answer, I know.