You can make these DIY paper eucalyptus branches in a jiffy, for whenever you need some fresh greenery to make a wreath and accessorize small pots. We also whipped up a fun table number holder idea that you can make yourself, with free printables included! We’re sharing the full how-to after the jump:
There’s something so timeless about using pastels on a wedding day, and the wedding we’re sharing today absolutely nails it. Merari Photography captured the wedding of Katie and Kevin, who made their way from Buffalo, NY to South Florida in order to exchange vows in the sunshine. While it ended up raining with hurricane-force winds, you’d never know it from their smiling faces!
From the photographer, Merari of Merari Photography: Kevin and Katie flew down from Buffalo with family and friends to South Florida looking for a sunshine-filled wedding weekend. Unfortunately, the weather had other plans. Hurricane-like winds came down in a force and the garden party they had in mind had to be quickly reworked. Luckily, as the guests started arriving to the reception, the skies had opened up and a nice breeze came though. Their garden party still happened under a lovely tent under the stars.
They wanted to have a simply but personalized wedding. Katie’s dress was a romantic shade of blush and had intricate lace details. Kevin and his groomsmen wore personalized lavender ties and a family friend made their unique and beautiful stationery. At the reception, the tables were decorated with understated flowers and at the center were unique cakes for each table, because everyone loves cake! Despite the ugly start to their wedding day, everything went off smoothly and even more beautiful than we had hoped.
Any time we see a wedding at Carondelet House, we know we’re about to experience something special. The venue itself is nothing short of magical, and Nancy and Sam’s style only enhanced its natural beauty. Sloan Photographers and Live.Love.Create. blew this one out of the water, and you absolutely won’t want to miss the slo-mo booth shot by Studio 205 Films!
From the bride, Nancy: We wanted something rustic, vintage and old fashioned. We really didn’t have one style or one vision to our wedding. We kind of put a lot of DIY projects together and hoped it would work. Our venue, Carondelet House, was built in the 1920s and much of the furniture, artwork, and interior design was kept intact so it was just beautiful as it is. We wanted to add things that fit well with the vintage feel, but we didn’t want to ruin the integrity of the venue and all its beauty.
Bouquet recipe: My bridal bouquet had an assortment of flowers from succulents, dahlias, wild flowers, ranunculus, wild berries, baby roses, orchids, and a lot more. The bridesmaid bouquets were also similar to the flowers in the bridal bouquet but my mom had added some more vibrant fall colors (dark red dahlias, more wildflowers).
Download the guestbook poster above here!
Our wedding would best be described as vintage, rustic, woodsy, romantic with a touch of old flair. We didn’t really have a specific theme because we wanted the venue to shine. We used a lot of candles and hanging lights for the ceremony that made it even more romantic and ethereal. All the decor and florals were done by myself, mom, and my bridesmaids. We made succulent terrariums and used wood branches to decorate the long communal tables. We used a lot of candles on the tables and around the window panes to give the reception room a warm and cozy feel.
Our main color was navy blue but we ended up having an earth tone color palate. We had navy blue, slate grey, olive and sage greens, beige, and hints of gold. Some of the DIY projects we did were the marquee “bar” lights for the bar area. We used paper mache letters and some string lights. We also made a heart ombre cork board that our guests signed their initials on. We made some lace paper lanterns with doilies and paper lanterns. Also, instead of table numbers we decided to label the tables with all the cities that meant something to us. And for escort cards we made “boarding passes” with specific destinations (cities/tables).
Any advice for couples planning their weddings now? Some advice I would give to couples are: Enjoy every moment of the planning process. It goes by so fast but its really a time to enjoy being engaged and planning the most special day of your lives. You can find ways to save money so research, research research!! We saved a lot of money by doing a lot of the the work ourselves and making our own stuff. Start your DIY projects early. It’s better to start on it and see if it works, rather than starting it late and realizing its too late to fix/change/add etc.
Processional: “We the Redeemed”
Ceremony: “Make You Feel My Love,” Adele
Recessional: “All You Need is Love,” The Beatles
Bridal Party Entrance: “Treasure,” Bruno Mars
First dance: “Make Me Whole,” Amel Larrieux
Wedding Location: Los Angeles, CA / Photographer: Sloan Photographers / Wedding Planning and Event Design: Live.Love.Create. / Floral Design: Mother of the Bride / Venue: Carondelet House / Wedding Dress and Bridesmaids’ Dresses: Atelier by Dawn / Hair: Jasmine Chang / Makeup: Jen Wang Makeup / Wedding Caterer: Four Seasons Catering / Dessert: King’s Hawaiian / DJ, Lighting, and Music: Shine Entertainment / Live Singer and Pianist During Cocktail Hour: Erin McClain from “The McClain Project” / Videographer and Slo-Mo Booth: Peter Chang of Studio 205 Films / Photo Booth: Apixture / Wedding Invitations: Bridesmaid
Stitching on paper is one of my favorite ways to mix media in a modern way. Elisa Restea Design created these cross-stitched cards and placecards and she will show us how to make them. If you have lots of guests, this idea would work just as great as table numbers! Thanks to Vanagraph for the images.
You can do the same for table numbers and place cards:
You will need:
– watercolor paper card and envelope
– bone folder
– embroidery floss
– embroidery needle
– head pin
– clear tape
– foam sheets
– foam tape
– printed text in a pretty font
Find a font that you like and create a template with the message you want on the card. Make sure the font letters are not too thick, and that the template is small enough that you won’t have to sew too close to the edge of the card (potential for tearing card). Once you have your template, cut it out and lay it out in the direction you choose. Tape it lightly to the card.
Take the cardboard, lay the piece of foam paper over it, then the card, and secure all together with the clothespins.
Take the head pin and press into the paper along the template. Leave enough space between punctures so that you will not have to stitch too closely (potential for tearing). Once you are done, carefully remove the template off the card.
Thread your needle and use a backstitch technique to move along the card until you have stitched all the letters. Keep your template handy as a reference.
Cut a piece of cardstock the same size as the card. Place a small piece of foam tape on each of the corners of the card on the inside where you have the stitching. Match the cardstock to the inside corners, pressuring down on the paper so that it sticks well to the foam tape.
Use a bone folder to fold the card. Voila! You have your very own unique handmade card!
We’re delighted to have our good friend Jenny of Hank and Hunt with us today to share how to make these eye-catching moss-covered table numbers. You could always use the numbers alone on the table, but to kick it up that extra notch we love the idea of placing the numbers under a bell jar as seen here!
From Jenny: As the temperatures cool, you can still add touches of the season from outdoors into your wedding décor. The easy moss wrapped number resembles a tiny topiary gracing your table and is a perfect addition to a fall wedding.
For this project, you will need:
-large bell jar
-wood numbers (to fit bell jar)
-instant Green Moss sheets
1. Cut skewers to 3” using the inside part of the kitchen scissors. Hot glue to the back of the wood numbers, be sure to adjust for straightness.
2. Moss comes in large rolls with a mesh on the back. Cut a small sheet large enough to overlap around the number. Trim around the edges, leaving enough to wrap.
3. Wrap the edges and secure moss down with hot glue underneath, trimming and pulling as needed. If it starts to move on you on a few of the trickier numbers, feel free to tack down the front of the number with a few dots of hot glue first. For curves and corners, cut the overlap to the edges with slits. Add small pieces or chunks of moss and glue to fill in holes on the back.
4. While holding the number vertical, hot glue the bottom of the skewer to the center of the wood disk to make a stand.
5. Cut a piece of moss to cover the base of the bell jar and trim to fit. Cut a radius slit from the edge to the center to slip in the number stand.
6. Secure the number to the center with hot glue. Add the moss base over it and tack down edges with hot glue. If you plan to reuse the bell jar, it’s okay because the hot glue will come off easily later.
7. Place the top over the jar and repeat with remaining numbers.
The moss wrap technique will work for any base of your choice, think about incorporating into a floral centerpiece or tacking to the top of a interesting collection. Use a variety of objects, like ribbon or fabric, to hide the base of the number. They would be equally gorgeous as initials or a grouping to say hello on the escort table.
Tammy of Uniquity Invitations is stopping by to graciously share this mini shoot the she created, shot by Cora’s Photography. She also designed a set of editable free downloads, which includes save-the-dates, favor tags, table number assignment, and of course feather templates for your DIY arrows. This is just a teaser of her matching wedding invitation coming out this week. This project has a fun spin on “Shot through the heart” written all over it!
What you’ll need:
– striped paper straws or pencils (depending on what you’re giving your guests in the bag, striped pencils can be found at Michael’s)
– large wood slices, available at floral + craft stores
– tacky glue
The seating chart display idea of arrows stuck on the wood would be equally adorable with itty bitty arrows with mini flags made out of toothpicks with your guests names on flags. Using the feather template and blue and green cardstock, cut out your feathers. If you prefer, you can also fringe them sans template and used patterned cardstock to mix and match.
All downloads are editable and available as PDFs. If you do not have Adobe Reader, you can download it free here.
Download Arrow Save-the-Date
Download Arrow Favor Tags
Download Mini Feather Templates
Download Table Number Assignment
Download Large Arrow Templates
Uniquity Design is a member of Blue Label and her designs are available online.
Not that we need to tell you, but we just wanted to mention that these free downloads are for personal use only and are exclusively designed by Uniquity Invitations for Ruffled.
I now have this sudden urge of throwing a party that requires hot air balloons. Just so I can make these. Karen, the crafty bride from this gorgeous wedding shot by Paul Von Rieter, made these whimsical hot air balloons using large bouncy balls. They are often found at dollar stores, so they can be made affordably. Thank you for sharing, these are incredible! More DIY details in the gallery and on her blog.
What you’ll need:
– large bouncy balls
– potted herbs
– square tin pots (or cans)
– acrylic paint
– twine for tying tins to the “balloons”
To make each pattern, I started off by drawing a base guide. I taped a long piece of string to the ball, and then I tied a Sharpie to the end of that string where I wanted to start drawing a guide. Then I rotated the Sharpie along that string “axis” to draw a perfect circle around the ball. I did this several times along different lengths, with the same taped point. Just imagine a bunch of “latitude” lines drawn on the ball with Sharpie. I use those new circles to guide me with drawing a symmetrical pattern for each of the balls. If you want to be really precise, I would measure the circumference of the “equator”, and divide that evenly by a number for an exact repeating pattern.
Once your balloons are dry, attach your herb “baskets” to them using twine. Punch holes on your herb tins with the help of a hammer and nails. Attach them to the ceiling and add your table numbers to the bottom of each.
Geneoh Photography strikes again, this time with a whimsical woodland wedding in Aspen, Colorado. Aside from throwing one heck of a party, Tori and Adam with the help of their friends, handmade most of the decor items — including their invitations and cd favors that were designed by Tori’s friend, Jennifer Woockman. If that wasn’t enough reason to love this wedding, Tori shared that their wedding cost around 10k. Proof that you can have a gorgeous wedding with any budget!
Choosing a venue was actually one of the most difficult parts of the wedding planning process for us. We had two other sites in Colorado that we almost used before finding this gem! We knew we wanted an intimate wedding and we’ve always loved Colorado and the mountains, so it seemed only natural to take all our friends there to get hitched. We ended up choosing a nature center in Aspen (Aspen Center for Environmental Studies, or ACE’s). We loved this site for so many reasons. First of all, they don’t do very many weddings, so their prices were incredibly reasonable. We even ended up doing a bit a trading (they had an event the next day, so we gave them our centerpieces in exchange for the use of various kitchen accessories). We loved their core values and their organic garden :). Amazingly enough, I didn’t even see the site until the weekend of the wedding. We found it online after already visiting Colorado for the wedding planning. We weren’t entirely satisfied with our current venue so we decided to switch it only 3 months before the wedding! People thought we were crazy for taking such a risk, but it felt right and so we went with our gut ;).
We wanted our wedding to feel as intimate as possible. We invited only a small number of our closest friends and family and began our ceremony holding hands in a circle. We wrote cards to each of our guests and used these as the place settings. A destination wedding was perfect for us as we loved getting to spend quality time with our guests throughout the weekend leading up to the wedding.
I wanted the wedding to have a vintage, woodsy, romantic, and bohemian vibe! We had a loose color scheme, including bronze, gold, and copper (mainly in the bridal party’s attire), robin’s egg blue, and muted jewel tones (in the flowers and table arrangements).
DIY projects: I was a nanny for the year leading up to the wedding so I collected all the baby food jars I used, along with jars from thrift stores and flea markets and used those as the base for the lanterns we hung in the trees. My friends and I twisted wire around them, filled them with sand from the Moab desert (where my husband and his groomsmen went camping for his bachelor party) and stuck LED tea lights inside them. We ended up making just under 200 of them! The centerpieces were composed of old bottles my uncle found as an underwater welder and tin cans I had collected, stripped, and spray painted gold, brown, and turquoise. The tablecloths were lace pieces I had collected from garage sales, flea markets, and thrift stores over the past year. My friends and I cut the burlap to use as table runners.
I collected vintage and goofy costume items throughout the year to use as photo booth props, as well as chalkboards so our guests could write messages to us. I collected blankets and vintage crates to hold them so our guests could sit on the ground or use them to keep warm when the sun went down. We put together a cd of music that represented our story of us as our wedding favor. Our friends helped us design the cover and cd label and we all assembled them before leaving to Colorado. A friend of mine designed the programs and put twigs through the tops of them to keep with our woodsy/rustic theme.
As I mentioned earlier, we wrote cards for each of our guests to use as the place settings. A friend of ours did the calligraphy and we glued various tulle and decorative paper shapes to the front of the cards. We both love to read so I collected unique/vintage looking books to use for the table numbers. My sister and I bought wooden numbers and painted and glued them to the front of each book. We propped these up on each table.
Quite possibly the biggest DIY project was the ceremony itself. My husband and I really wanted to write our own ceremony from start to finish. We incorporated Jewish traditions (like writing our own Ketubah) and Quaker traditions (like self-solemnizing and allowing time for silent worship). We also collected our favorite quotes and poems to be shared throughout the ceremony.
Any advice for brides planning their weddings now? I would say don’t be afraid to be different, or even to disappoint people, for the sake of staying true to who you are as a couple and sticking to your convictions. In having a non-traditional, small destination wedding, we didn’t always feel supported, but ultimately, we are so glad we stayed true to who we are. Don’t be afraid to question or throw out entirely any traditions you don’t jive with. Our favorite elements of the wedding were the most risky, those which were entirely different from anything we’d seen before. Everything we did that day had particular value to us and that made the day so much more rich and full of meaning!
I would also encourage brides to include their grooms in on the process. Some of my favorite ideas were ones my husband suggested and it meant so much more because we decided them together.
I’m convinced that weddings do not have to cost a fortune to be beautiful and unique! We did everything we could to not be duped by the wedding industry and are so glad we had our friends so intimately involved in the process.
Lastly, even if you are a micro-manager like myself, I encourage you to let go and let people bless you the day of your wedding. I loved being surprised by the beauty my friends created with my DIY projects when I chose to let go and trust!
We did things a little differently for our processional (and well, for most of our wedding!). Instead of having an aisle, we decided to have Adam, my husband, lead everyone to the ceremony site where I was already waiting. This was really special for me! Because our wedding was at a nature center, we did very little with magnifying music. The only music at our ceremony was an a cappella rendition of Holy, Holy, Holy by two of our friends (Sufjan Stevens style). Our first dance was to our song, “The Book of Love” by Peter Gabriel. Paper Bird also played a rendition of “Home” by Edward Sharpe and the Magnetic Zeroes at the dance as we often sing that song to each other! As wedding favors, we gave each of our guests our “soundtrack,” the music that told the story of us. Our soundtrack included:
Us, Regina Spektor (Soviet Kitsch)
The Chain, Ingrid Michaelson (Everybody)
A Song for Christine, Anathallo (Sparrows – EP)
White Blank Page, Mumford & Sons (Sigh No More)
Saviour King, Hillsong United (All of the Above)
The Wolves (Act I & 2), Bon Iver (For Emma, Forever Ago)
Awake My Soul, Mumford & Sons (Sigh No More)
Ára Bátur, Sigur Rós (Með Suð Í Eyrum Við Spilum Endalaust)
Wide Eyes, Local Natives (Gorilla Manor)
The Cave, Mumford & Sons (Sigh No More)
Colorado, Paper Bird (When the River Took Flight)
Northern Lights, Bowerbirds (Upper Air)
Vesuvius, Sufjan Stevens (The Age Of Adz)
The Book of Love, Peter Gabriel
Can You Tell, Ra Ra Riot (The Rhumb Line)
Wedding Vendors (Aspen, CO + Minnesota):
Ceremony and reception locations: Aspen Center for Environmental Studies / Wedding planner: friend, Elisha DeGrave / Florist: We purchased our flowers from Mountain Flowers of Aspen, centerpieces and bouquets made by a friend / Photographer: Gene Pease, of Geneoh Photography / Wedding Dress: Allure, style #8634 purchased at Rush Bridal / Wedding Shoes: Aldo, and turquoise moccasins from H&M / Hairpiece: Brides of France / Jewelry: Target / Bridesmaid Dresses: Anthropologie / Hairpieces: Rayna Jaye on Etsy / Groom’s cardigan: Banana Republic/ Band/Ceremony Musician: Paper Bird / Caterer: bride’s friend, Johanna Raymond, contact email@example.com / Wedding Cake (or other dessert): My sister and I both have gluten allergies so we decided to have gluten free cupcakes for the wedding. We offered pomegranate margarita and champagne pear flavors from Happy Cakes and they were delicious! / Wedding invitations: Jennifer Woockman / Videographer: couple’s friend
Geneoh Photography is a member of Blue Label. To find more vendors in your area, click here
This project was sent all the way from Switzerland by Jane. She made “fishing in a jar” table numbers. So adorable, I can barely stand it.
What you’ll need:
– a big jar (like this one)
– a regular jar (like this one)
– a napkin (flea market)
– a branch
– natural string
– a piece of cardboard
– a pen
– a pair of scissors
Step 1. Take the two jars, put them on the napkin.
Step 2. Fill one of them with water and the other one with clay.
Step 3. Tie a piece of string to an end of the branch.
Step 4. Cut a fish form in the piece of cardboard and pierce a whole in the fish’s head.
Step 5. Write the table number on the fish.
Step 6. Tie the fish with the string.
Step 7. Plant the fishing cane in the clay.
Stay tuned for the matching place cards project!
Today is the last installment of sharing our selected entries. There was a ridiculously amazing response for this contest, we’re so grateful for everyone who participated. We extended our picks to a healthy count of about 50, including everything wedding from boutonnieres to seating charts! Kelly is the finalist behind this fun marbled table numbers. Love the bright colors, and now I am dying to make a white on black version of this!
What you’ll need:
– 1 can shaving cream (the foamy white kind, not a gel type)
– 1 shallow dish or tray large enough for your paper
– Colorant (I used my son’s tempera paints. You can use tempera, acrylic or even food coloring) Note: I used bright colors so they would show in the photos but you can use (or mix) any color combos you like.
– Paper for marbleizing (I used a cardstock tag style)
These directions are for the table numbers but really it is more about the technique itself which can be used for save-the-date cards, place cards, table numbers, …
Step 1. Fill your shallow dish or pan with a layer of shaving cream about 1/2 inch thick.
Step 2. Use a sturdy scrap of cardboard to spread the shaving cream into an even layer.
Step 3. Drip your colorants onto the shaving cream.
Step 4. Use the toothpicks to drag the color through the shaving cream. You may need to add more color as you go until you have the proper amount. Drag back and forth in one direction then back and forth crosswise.
Step 5. Gently press your paper into the shaving cream then carefully lift out.
Step 6. Repeat with the rest of your paper. Note, you will have to repeat steps 3 & 4 as the paper will lift the color out of the shaving cream. You can keep using the shaving cream for a while without replacing.
Step 7. As you pull the paper from the shaving cream, set aside. Let them sit for a few minutes so the color can set.
Step 8. Using something stiff such as a piece of cardboard, or even an ID card, gently squeegee the shaving cream off the paper. Use paper towels to wipe the paper clean if necessary.
Step 9. Decorate the marbleized paper as desired. If using a calligrapher, they can add the numbers or you can hand-draw or even use a stamp.
We all love Julie Harmsen at Ruffled HQ…This time she created a lavender and burlap table number, which combines two of my favorite things.
What you’ll need:
– ceramic pot
– small tag
– tea bag and water
– metal button
– ivory stones
Step 1. Soak the small tag in the tea.
Step 2. Cut a rectangle piece of burlap and glue it to the ceramic pot.
Step 3. Allow the tag to dry and burn the edges.
Step 4. Write the table number on the tag
Step 5. Glue the metal button to the end of the tag and glue it to the burlap pot.
Step 6. Fill the pot with ivory stones.
Step 7. Insert several sprigs of lavender in the center. Ta-dah!
These table numbers made by Chelsea were intended for weddings, but I’d like to think they would look adorable on anyone’s office desk. Or maybe a one-year anniversary gift (the paper year)? Hm, yes. To refresh your memory, first place will receive $500, second place a $300 gift certificate to Modcloth and third place a Silhouette Machine (which could easily cut the number silhouettes for ya!).
What you’ll need:
– 4 x 6 picture frame from Goodwill ($2-4)
– used book from Goodwill ($2)
– home printer with paper and black ink
– double-sided tape
Step 1: Choose your book. I chose a used encyclopedia found at Goodwill for the background of my framed table number. (I was happy to find the LIO-MUN volume, which has both “Love” and “Marriage” in it!)
Step 2: Print out table numbers. I printed out table numbers on my home printer in “Engravers MT” font (400 pt.), the letter N (72 pt.), the letter O (36 pt.), and the tilde symbol (36 pt.).
Step 3: Cut out the black letters and number, and mount them onto a page from the book with double sided tape.
Step 4: The mounted cut-outs then go into a black, pre-matted 4×6 frame, found at a local discount store. Quick, easy, and chic!
Happy Friday! I am off to explore New York with my in laws who are visiting us this weekend, and wanted to leave you with this chic city wedding sent by Braedon Photography. I love how rock ‘n roll chic this wedding is from its stark color palette – just black, white, grays, white and red – and how stunning the pictures turned out!
From the bride, Marcela: Downtown LA is very special to us. It’s where we met, fell in love and said “I do”.
I made the table numbers using Mexican Loteria cards. I matted them with black photo corners and placed them on a mini easel. I also bought straw fans and tied some ribbon on them for guests to use during the ceremony. We used a photo from our engagement shoot and had it printed like a postcard for our save the date. We also had a Nickelodeon animator create our invitations.
Advice for other brides: Keep it simple. It’s not about the flowers or favors or whatever, it’s about the two of you making a commitment to each other and sharing it with your family and friends.
Wedding Vendors (Los Angeles, CA):
Event Coordinator: TACT Event Management / Florals: LA Flower Mart / Photographers: Braedon Photography / Groom’s outfit: JCrew, Cole Haan / Catering: Huntington Catering / Rentals: Huntington Catering / Wedding Cake: Porto’s Bakery / DJ: Colgate / Band: Mariachi Bohemio / Invitations: Lasting Design
I was able to squeeze in one DIY entry for today! Remember the DIY Contest deadline was extended till Saturday March 27 so you have two more days to send over your projects. I received so many entries that I actually won’t be able to post them all tomorrow. Since the remaining entries will be spilling over into next week, I might as well give you one more chance if you wanted to enter but ran out of time! The first place winner will receive $500 and second place $100 to spend in goodies from Wendy Mink Jewelry. Follow the link to enter our DIY Contest.
Today’s entry was sent by Veronica, she made the most adorable vintage wallpaper table numbers!
What you’ll need for one 6″ Table Number Pinwheel:
– 3×6″ strips of wallpaper x 4 (I used vintage wallpaper found on eBay)
– Card stock
– Contrasting construction paper (for the numbers – see directions for other options)
– Hot glue gun and glue
– Glue stick
Step 1: Start by making 1/2″ accordion folds in each strip of wallpaper. Overlap the end of one strip onto the next strip, using a line of hot glue to secure, and so on. Bring the last strip around to the first strip and secure as you did with the others. You will now have a floppy, oblong tube.
Step 2: On a flat surface, push the top of your tube down and towards the center until it’s laying flat and the center edges meet – this is your pinwheel shape. Secure with a dab of hot glue in the center and hold until the glue is set. Flip your pinwheel over and dab hot glue in the center of the backside as well, for added strength.
Step 3: For the numbers, I used construction paper and cut the 1 1/2″ tall shapes with a die-cutting machine. If you have a die-cutting machine, great, but it’s totally not necessary. Another option is printing the outline of the numbers onto colored paper and using scissors to cut the shapes. You can also draw numbers using a marker or paint them on. You could even purchase vinyl numbers or stickers at any craft store. So now that you’ve got your numbers …
Step 4: Cut a 2″ circle from your card stock, then secure your table numbers to the surface using a glue stick. Place another dab of hot glue into the center of your pinwheel and simply press your circle on top. That’s it! I used all sorts of different wallpaper patterns for our table numbers, and I’m super excited to use them at our wedding.
I have to admit I have a slight obsession with Ikea. Wedding bells and whistles instantly rang, quite literally, when I saw this new frame. The Ikea Tolsby frame costs 99 cents and is double sided, which makes for the perfect table number and menu stand. Carolynn from Two Brunettes designed a floral patterned border for you to type in your wedding menu or table numbers, or both if you would like. Made to fit Tolsby frames, just type in your menu or numbers (on Word, Photoshop, Illustrator, …), print and cut. The template is available in both .jpg and .pdf.
Download menu and table number template.zip
This week Carolynn from Two Brunettes designed these delightful table numbers. You can print them on full label sheets then wrap them around vintage bottles or print them on thick cardstock to stand on their own. Table numbers go from 1 to 20 with four different colors to choose from. Enjoy!
Download printable table numbers.zip.
We have a lovely wedding coming up soon to tie in this week!