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What is beauty, and what role does image play in our lives? Importance of feeling beautiful as a human and as a dancer. Learn what makes women feel beautiful as James Carriera of GlamSquad talks about Wedding Makeup in Las Vegas.
The post DYWD 017: Wedding Makeup in Las Vegas appeared first on Sophia in Sapphire.
Hi Transformies! My name is Christina Waldron and I am the owner, artist and master mind behind The Transformation. ;)
I live in Huntsville, Al where I have been my WHOLE life! I have been so blessed with my husband Brandon, an amazing man who supports all my crazy dreams and our greatest accomplishment yet -our son Grayson!. (who refuses at the moment to wear clothes!) My son and I have the same birthday, so for the next 18 years my birthday parties will consist of super heroes, monster trucks and characters! What- you don’t want a Race Car Party?! hehe
The Transformation was born in June of 2013 and EXPLODED! We have been so incredibly honored to meet and transform some of the most amazing women as well as work alongside some of the most gifted wedding vendors in the country! We have some amazing plans as we move toward the future and we can’t wait to take you all along for the ride!
Susie Shortt started playing violin at an early age under the direction of Katherine Sasaki of The Katherine Sasaki Suzuki Violin School Academy. After her completion of the Academy, she studied with Anne Foreman. During her adolescent career she performed with various groups including the Chicago Youth Symphony Orchestra and Northwest Symphony Orchestra. She received scholarships to attend master violin workshops at the Universities of Illinois, Eastern Illinois and Madison. She has taken improvizational classes with Jazz Violinist Randy Sabien. Susie is a member of the Fiddle Players Union, Suzuki Academy Association, Southwestern Bluegrass Music Association, and Southern Old Timer Fiddle Association.
Katherine of Katherine Cosmetics joins us with her new amazing beauty line Katherine Cosmetics
Bridal Beauty is everyday from the moment you say "I Do" photos are taken, posted, and kept forever. Katherine gives brides and their A+ friends how to stay post pretty through "I Will" to "I Do" and beyond
Deciding whom to select to be a part of your wedding party can be as difficult to decide as to whom to seat next to whom. Knowing what’s expected of the duty can help you make the decision a little easier.
From bride’s maids to pages, we will list the common (and not so common) roles of the bridal party.
Finding the right wedding favors — neither too cheap nor too grand — can be difficult. With wedding favors, the line between cute and kitsch is hin. If you either can’t or don’t decide to spend money on favors, then you should forego giving anything at all — it’s not necessary. With a little creativity, however, you can probably find or make the perfect favor.
Now or forever? That’s the choice brides must make when it comes to cosmetics, says stylist Chris Lanston, whose clients that include Tyra Banks and Alan Thicke. “Most brides want their makeup simple but glowy. So I use products with a lot of mica in them. But I also tell my brides to figure out if they want to look beautiful and stunning during the ceremony, or in their photos. Because the latter requires a little heavier makeup. If you paint your face normally, you look fantastic in person. But the makeup may not show up in your pictures.”
How far out should couples order their wedding cake? “That all depends on the difficulty of the design, Mary Winslow of Sinful Wedding Confections tells The Wedding 101 Show host David Rothstein. “The season you want to get married in is also a key factor. So a general range for the height of a wedding season—between Memorial Day and Labor Day—would be five to six months. But if you’re getting married in February, you could easily book your baker in January, because that’s such a slow season.”
Patricia Davis of Organically Yours Bridal delves into the essence of a successful wedding dress. “When we custom sew a wedding gown, we’re sewing that gown not based on fashion or trends. We’re sewing it based upon satisfying that bride, the designer tells Your True Colors host Carolyn Bendall. “Every bride should be able to select a gown based on what she wants. But because there are so many things every bride wants in a gown, the chances of matching every single detail with a mass-produced dress are very slim.”
Something old, something new, something borrowed, something… green? Rhyme or no rhyme, that’s the sentiment more and more brides a marrying by these days. And no one knows it better than Adele Wechsler of Eco-Culture wedding gowns. “One of the ways of going green when picking a wedding dress is to look for a sustainable fabric. You want to find natural fabrics, not manmade. So look for silk,” the designer tells Green & Gorgeous host Renee Ross. “But not just any silk. It should be eco-silk, which is made without killing the silk worms. Another good alternative is gowns made from hemp.”
What’s a bridesmaid to do to look fabulous without upstaging the bride or breaking her own bank? That conundrum prompted Saukok Chu Tiampo to found 57 Grand Bridalwear. “In 2007, I had a destination wedding in Anguila, where I invited my eight bridesmaids to join us for the weekend,” she tells Wedding Planning Radio host Jeannie Uyanik. “I wanted to defray the cost of the dresses, so I gifted them to my maids. But while shopping for eight dresses, I didn’t see anything I liked. That’s when I realized there was an opportunity to fill a need in the market in terms of style and price point.”
There’s no doubt the world’s getting smaller. And in that process, interfaith marriages are becoming more common. But how to navigate the tricky territory that comes with this trend? “The single most popular piece of content on our site is the Guide to Wedding Ceremonies for Interfaith Couples,” Ed Case, CEO of Interfaith Family, tells Wedding Planning Radio host Jeannie Uyanik. “That explains a lot about Jewish wedding traditions and how to incorporate other traditions into a Jewish ceremony. And our highest traffic month is December, because couples have to figure out what to do about Christmas and Hannuka. The best advice I can give to the families of interfaith couples who are coming together for the first time is to be accepting of the bride and groom’s choices. Just go forward on that basis.”
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