Technology is all around us and has seeped into the wedding industry as well. Here are different instances where sending an email about your wedding is acceptable:

  • Save the Dates
  • Wedding RSVPs
  • Invitations to informal events such as bridal showers or pre-wedding get togethers
  • Information on lodging
  • Wedding updates

When NOT to send an email:

  • Wedding invitations
  • Thank You notes
  • When needing to discuss personal or thorny issues

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Though weddings are more untraditional this day and age, there are a few invitation don’ts that you don’t want to find yourself committing!

•Adding registry or gift information – It’s impolite to put your registry or gift information on your invitations, rather inform parents and attendants who guests can ask or put this information on your wedding website. This rule goes for adding “No Gifts,” on the invitation as well

•“No Children” – It is in poor taste to include “no children” or “Adults only” on an invitation. A way to let families know it is adults only is by addressing the envelope to only the guests invited to the wedding. Another option is to put on the rsvp card how many spaces you have reserved for the guests, so as to reinforce the names you listed on the envelope.

•Dictating Dress – It is incorrect to put “Black Tie” or “White Tie” on the invitation to the ceremony. If this is an important detail you want to reiterate to your guests, put this information on an enclosure card along with the ceremony and reception addresses, accommodations and directions.

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“When you realize you want to spend the rest of your life with somebody, you want the rest of your life to start as soon as possible.” – When Harry Met Sally

 

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