Tuesday, November 29, 2011

Wedding Dress Preservation - The 3 Reasons Why Sealing Your Preservation Box Is Essential

By Jone King

Whether you're looking to alter the style of an existing gown, simply nip and tuck until it fits perfectly, or letting out a gown to work for your body type, wedding dress alterations can (almost) always be done. The key? Start early!

Most wedding dress shops will have a recommended seamstress, or an in-house seamstress. Remember that adjusting formal evening wear and bridal attire is much different than knowing how to sew a button, so be sure to select a professional who has years of experience in the field.

Delicateness and lightness make them fit different wedding themes. On the grand ceremony held in the Westminster Abbey on April 29, Kate Middleton and her younger sister Pippa Middleton both wore dresses with beads. As a front-runner, the gifted designer Sarah Burton of Alexander McQueen absolutely reveals a new tendency in the 2011 fashion industry.

Referring to reasons why wedding dresses with beads are so popular, fineness on them should take a crucial role. Beads can be made from various materials. Crystal is exactly one of them. Seeming clear and luxurious, crystal wedding dresses are items with high search rate on Google recently. They are unlike tired or ruffled ball gowns. Luster on beadwork and fine texture on fabric make them feel much heavier and more gorgeous.

The secret to a successful gown altering experience is to begin early. The bride should try on the gown for the first set of alterations about two months prior to the wedding. The seamstress will inspect the gown, discuss what needs to be done, and make suggestions on what could be fine-tuned. At this point in time, the seamstress should also provide an estimate for how much the work will cost. She might also give some suggestions about bustling the dress. If the bride has any special requests, she should be sure to make them during the first fitting. The next fitting, scheduled about a month before the wedding, should have most of the major alterations done or nearly done. The final fitting, as close to the wedding as possible, will ensure that the gown fits the bride like a glove.

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