On-Site Wedding Coordination with Option for Design from Vania Events (50% Off)

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In a Nutshell

Wedding coordinators provide consultation, vendor confirmations, rehearsal coordination, and and wedding-day coordination

The Fine Print

Expires 270 days after purchase. Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Valid only for option purchased. Please contact Vania for scheduling BEFORE you purchase, to ensure availability. The company is not responsible for the Act of God, such as snowstorm, lightning strikes, or any weather related issue that prohibited us to perform our service on the Date of Event. Valid within 60km of L5C 4E6. Must sign formal agreement with Vania upon redemption. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.

Choose Between Two Options

$750 for one on-site wedding coordination ($1,500 value)

  • Up to 100 hours of consultation
  • Custom timeline development
  • Follow up calls with vendors to confirm their services and availability
  • Review of all contracts
  • Rehearsal attendance and coordination
  • Day of attendance and coordination<p>

$2500 for one full wedding coordination and design ($5,000 value) * Research and recommendation of vendors * Timeline creation * Contract review * Unlimited phone calls, email and an in-person consultation * Rehearsal as well as wedding day-of attendance and coordination * Theme design and colour coordination<p>

Wedding Toasts: Dos and Don’ts for the Big Day

Weddings aren’t just a big day for the bride and groom—members of the bridal party are often expected to give toasts. Read up on wedding-toast etiquette before raising your glass.

Engagement parties. Rehearsal dinners. Wedding receptions. At any of these events, at least somebody—whether the couple’s parents, the maid of honor, the best man, or even the bride and groom—will need to give a toast. These tips can help ease the anxiety of giving a memorable speech:

Don’t

  • Tell inappropriate stories: Above all, a toast should be casual and celebratory, more a commemoration of a joyful moment than a Friar's Club roast. To that end, avoid sharing any potentially embarrassing anecdotes or memories that predate the couple—especially when it comes to their exes.
  • Crack jokes about marriage: Though a little humor is fine—and most audiences expect a joke or two—jokes at the expense of marriage are off limits. Like in any other situation, the old “Take my wife, please!” line will draw more eye-rolls than guffaws. And besides, the day is all about honoring marriage, not tearing it down.
  • Make it about you: A toast is no time to hog the spotlight. No one wants to hear the speaker solicit dates, talk about their own good deeds, or read off their entire résumé to potential employers in the audience. Keep the focus on the happy couple.

    Do

    • Keep it short: There’s no reason why a toast should run more than two or three minutes. It’s even fine to cap it at just a few lines, giving people a chance finally find out what’s at the bottom of their tables' Cracker Jack boxes.
    • Rehearse: Unless you’re an all-star ad-libber, it’s best to write the speech ahead of time and practice reading it aloud until you’re comfortable doing so. Feel free to bring along notes, but remember to address the entire room and not the paper in front of you.
    • Be yourself: Amid all the expectations of the big speech, don’t try to force yourself to be funny—or even to be poignant. Speak from the heart and be genuine and the love will come through. Still, save truly personal messages for a private conversation.


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