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Your wedding is supposed to be the happiest day of your life, but even with months of planning and the best intentions something may go wrong. (In fact, something probably will go wrong.) If you’re prepared for it, a small incident can be averted from being a huge disaster. Enlist the help of your bridesmaids and family members and pack a day of emergency kit to solve any pesky problems that could arise. A wedding day kit may sound corny but even if you don’t use any item in it, you’ll feel comfortable knowing it’s there if you need it—and if you do need it, the kit could just become your best accessory.
These invitations were designed by the bride Nichole Tremblay. You can visit her at Coral Pheasant . We worked with her on the letterpress printing of her custom wedding stationery cards.
I am so happy to share the Holiday issue of A Subtle Revelry magazine with you today.
This Love of Yours...
The facts: 1) We have $4,000 to spend on our August 2010 wedding.
When it comes to addressing wedding invitations, our first choice is to hire a skilled calligrapher for the task. Unfortunately, that isn't always in the budget. But learning some basics about calligraphy tools can help give your invitations a unique look.
Why pay big money for an expensive, bakery-made wedding cake when you can easily build your own romantic creation at home? Though the prospect of creating a tiered cake may seem daunting, it is based on some pretty simple elements of architectural support. Like all sound construction, a tiered cake begins with a good foundation.
**disclaimer: I am not a professional designer or tailor by any means. I love to sew and craft so this has become a beloved past time for me.