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5 Wedding Myths Busted
As anyone who’s ever planned a wedding knows, there are some wedding traditions that don’t seem to make a lot of sense. To help you decide whether or not to include these traditions in your wedding planning, we’re debunking five of the most-common wedding myths.
How to Memorialise Someone You’ve Lost
When someone we love dies, it’s natural to want to hold onto a tangible memory; to fill that gap, often the chasm, that they’ve left behind. A memorial can help ensure the person you’ve lost is remembered well into the future.
Why are ceremonies so important to us?
Along with providing meaning and memory, ceremonies can also help heal in times of devastation or loss. People hold onto ceremonies to reflect historical or social significance. Or to show others that they are united and belong together.
Changing Your Name After Your Wedding
If you are considering changing your surname after getting married in New Zealand, it’s a relatively easy process. Here’s what you need to know.
5 Questions to Ask Your Marriage Celebrant
When you meet with a potential marriage celebrant for the first time, it’s a good idea to have a list of questions prepared, to help you gauge a better understanding of who they are and whether or not you’re the right fit for each other.
What does a marriage celebrant do?
From an initial meeting with a couple to discuss their ideas for a ceremony, advice on arranging the legalities, helping write wedding vows, suggesting music and readings, right through to ensuring everything and everyone is in place for the big day; a marriage celebrant can co-ordinate your ceremony from start to finish – and everything in between.
I’ve been a celebrant for four years and I absolutely love it. I feel privileged to be a celebrant and am trusted to go on the couple’s journey with them leading up to the big day.
A Living Memorial
Finding ways to memorialise your loved one can provide some measure of peace and comfort in a time of sadness.
How to Livestream Your Ceremony
Sometimes distance or illness gets in the way of you sharing important ceremonies with family and friends. But just because they can’t be there with you in person, doesn’t mean they need to miss out.