It's usually not about her "last night as a single, virginal woman." It's about how after months of seriously emotional wedding planning, she needs deserves to spend a weekend unwinding and doing the silliest, most lighthearted things she and her closest friends can dream up.
Oohing and aahing over a bunch of gifts that are straight off the registry can get a little boring, and the games leave something to be desired. But they don't have to be a bummer.
We asked three planners to work with a Big Day budget of $5,000. Here's how they toed the bottom line.
Many of the words at interfaith ceremonies seem to involve detailed explanations of the promises involved in a marriage. "For richer or poorer" does not seem to suffice in these ceremonies.
The last party you attended with Jell-O shots is probably not one on which you want to model your wedding. But hear us out.
In an effort to eliminate the need for you to make yet another decision (because it's hard enough already to choose between chocolate or vanilla buttercream... both?), we wanted to highlight our top picks for the tech savvy planner.
Audrey would do whatever she wanted to do on her wedding day. That would be the Number One thing.
I asked Caitlin if she regrets not having a big wedding, and she said maybe someday in the future they'll have a ceremony, but for now she was just happy to be married.
As much as friends who are recent former brides, sisters-in-law-to-be, and even your mother might warn you about what to expect around corner, there are certain wedding planning nightmares no one can prepare you for.
One of my biggest tips for budget-savvy brides is: BUY YOUR OWN WEDDING BOOZE. Wait, let's back up a bit — one of my biggest tips for budget-sav...
We've all been to a wedding where the flower girl tosses petals as she walks down the aisle. But she doesn't have to!