Like anyone in the wedding industry, I love a good trend. They give us just enough guidance to keep our creativity flowing, with an equal outpouring of freedom so we can find our own way through the noise.
What is a wedding for? Is it for getting married? Surely it’s more than that, because the legal simple act of getting married only requires 120 words and five signatures.
Anyone tuned into my socials would see that Britt and I spend one to three months a year in countries without a Waltzing Matilda or a koala in sight, for weddings and elopements. Whether it’s a Bali wedding, a New Zealand elopement, or a Canadian marriage ceremony, we’ve got you covered.
In this article just wanted to lay out really simply how the legal side of getting married overseas works when I’m your marriage celebrant.
A common conversation we have with couples being married is about their wedding budget, and in particular, their budget for a celebrant.
I’m answering a very common and innocent question on my blog today: how much styling and furniture do I bring to your wedding?
All of the details regarding obtaining a marriage license so you can legally marry in Australia with a civil celebrant or religious minister
The Daily Mail newspaper asked me to think back over the past year of weddings and name the top ten things that could go wrong at your wedding. The article is live here but I thought I’d share my answers in verbose here for my bloggies!
Justice Anthony Kennedy,authored the US Supreme Court’s ruling legalizing same-sex marriage. He closed his ruling and opinion with one of the most beautiful passages you’ll likely read in a court case. I totally teared up, and it’s a passage I’ll be incorporating into many marriage ceremonies.
I am putting a call out to the wedding industry worldwide: we need to change. We need to give the sexist wedding industry the middle finger and move into the modern age we’ve been afforded.