Check our new QR code. Starting today when using this code you will save 10% off all invitation and stationery orders.
Today has been a computer work day. Working on files for two upcoming weddings and new invitation designs. Stay tuned and look forward to the new designs. I know you will love them. I do!
On Saturday, January 5, 2013 I was invited to attend and share my info at at Cake Tasting at Art Eats Bakery on East North Street in Greenville. (New the Gassaway) I had a great day wtih Brenda Owen the Wedding Officiant, Jackie with Art Eats Bakery and Diana with D&D Fiestas. If you are looking for an amazing cake to look at, taste and add beauty to your wedding reception, you had to call Jackie. I tasted the white vanilla cake with raspeberry butter cream icing.....OH MY Goodness! It was delis. She has many flavors for you to select from and taste. If you are planning your wedding, you can select three of your wedding vendors in one sitting. Let me know if you would like to go for a tasting and I will set it up. Call me at 864.607.4006 or Jackie at 864.232.4808. We look forward to hearing from you.
There is the risk you cannot afford to take and there is the risk you cannot afford
Great question of the day.....Do you let single wedding guests bring a date. (Published from The Knot)
Q&A: Guest List: Let Single Wedding Guests
Bring a Date?
Q. My fiance and I are paying for most of our wedding and we are on a tight
budget. We would like to invite as many people as possible, which makes it tough
to invite singles with guests. Is it acceptable to invite single family and
friends but not include "and guest" on their invitations? My fiance says we have
to allow wedding guests to bring a date out of courtesy. I just don't want to
eliminate people just because we're obligated to let them bring a guest that we
can't afford. What should we do?
A. This is an age-old debate. Your fiance has a point -- it is gracious
to allow single guests to bring a date so they won't feel awkward or left out. But your point is valid too -- if you can't afford the extra guests, it may be
even worse to cut people from your guest list just because you can't let
them bring a friend. Deal with this problem on a case-by-case basis. If you
have unmarried friends and relatives in long-term relationships, you might
want to consider inviting their partners. (Even though they're not married,
they're committed.) Then, invite your more single friends and relatives
without dates rather than crossing them off your wedding guest list altogether. If anyone
complains, simply explain your dilemma -- it was important that they be there,
but that you couldn't afford to invite dates. Then, carefully consider
where to seat them at the wedding; you may want to put them with other
singles so they won't get stuck at a table of couples. Who knows, two of
your guests might even make a match at your wedding!
Weddings with Sharon
Sharon K. Hyatt