I don't think there's a single couple planning to marry who thinks that they'll get a divorce someday. Of course it's always legally an option, but who wants divorce in the back of their mind while they're walking down the aisle? Marrying for life is usually, and hopefully, the highest goal of the engaged.
It’s the element – more than the speeches or the wedding cake – that can electrify people into motion and take to the dance floor. How much they dance into the wee hours of the morning is a sign of a well-planned reception.
How telling is it that marriage ceremonies always include the phrase “for better or worse” just a few seconds before the big kiss. Perhaps they are hoping that you are so anxious to kiss your bride or groom that you wont hear the tiny little word, “worse” that seems to sneak its way in as quietly as a tornado.
When you get married the first time the ceremony and reception are often about impressing others and doing it up big, but with vows renewal, you can play by your own set of rules!
If you are about to tie the knot but you can’t quite shake the knots the details are putting in your stomach . . . read on to find out how you can make planning your wedding a little less stressful and still just as fabulous as if you sweated the small stuff.
As weddings grow in extravagance and cost each year, more couples are finding that they have to plan early and make arrangements sometimes over a year in advance. When planning a wedding, first set a budget, then set a timeline to get things done; attack the larger, more important items first, relax, then move on to the details.
Planning a white wedding – or any type of wedding for that matter – imposes one cardinal rule: time. When you’re getting married, the last thing you want to do is race against time and end up a total wreck on your wedding day. Plan early. We’ll say it one more time. Plan early.
As a bride, you not only want yourself to look good standing up at the altar, but you want your bridesmaids to look good, and feel comfortable too. Ordering the right bridesmaid dress to suit five or six different girls can be a very complicated task
Aaron Anderson is a therapist and owner of The Marriage and Family Clinic in Denver, Colorado.
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