Hello, and welcome to the LM Blog! This is my space in the web that strives to rest on all things beautiful. You will find my work here as a San Francisco photographer. A space that I hope to present life's unguarded moments, and all from the musings of a young woman. I hope you grab some coffee (or boba, in my case) and enjoy viewing our latest work, and getting a little peek into our life. Here's to us trying to commit at an age of transience.
Uncertainty is the biggest enemy of soon-to-weds in this current time of COVID-19. It’s easy to lose focus and feel overwhelmed with everything that’s happening. Coming from a daughter of two front-liners, I totally get it. You are not alone.
Planning a wedding is overwhelming. What more when lockdown feels like an eternity especially when you’re feeling afraid and overwhelmed. Rosé and charcuterie, anyone?
Be open to rescheduling your wedding on an off-day. There’s a probability that hot dates are already taken due to the big number of rebookings at the end of the year to start of 2021. Having an open mind as early as now will help you decide on your new date easier.
Moving your wedding to a different day will require you to align all the free schedules of your suppliers. This task may get very stressful but if you keep a flexible outlook, you’ll be just fine. If the original team you booked is not anymore available, you can opt to book their partners or associate. By doing so, you’ll still get the same style of work and for sure, you’ll be accommodated the best way possible.
If you’re feeling confused on what to do, reach out to your wedding suppliers. Let them know what your concerns are because conflicts are better resolved when both parties are open to conversation. Confide with your wedding coordinator, too, since they are the ones who are best suited to help sort things out.
This pandemic caught everyone by surprise—you and your wedding suppliers included. When trying to navigate your way towards getting married, kindness and an open perspective will go a long way. Instead of arguing for a refund, consider moving your wedding to the end of the year or early next year. This way, you’re helping out your wedding suppliers survive this difficult time, too.