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H.E.B Pre-Wedding Blunders: 5 Things You Shouldn’t Post About Your Wedding On Social Media




Are you the type of person who likes to shout her good news from the mountaintops? Nowadays that mountaintop usually comes in the form of the status update, Tweet field or group page on your social networking site of choice. Although you might like to share good news when it comes to job offers or scoring that fab pair of shoes, it can cause trouble when your news is about your wedding. Here, the don’ts of social networking to help you avoid any pre-wedding blunders.

Don’t Ask Friends To Be In The Wedding Party Through Facebook.

An invitation to join your bridal party is a statement of how much you value a friend or family member. Being a bridesmaid is such a beautiful thing. Rather than take away from what should be a memorable moment, give your gal pal a call. Or better yet, invite her to lunch or for drinks to pop the big question. Talk to your friends in person so that you share the moment and experience together.

Don’t post pictures of bridesmaid dresses unless you truly don’t mind the opinions of nosy strangers.
Posting shots of bridal attire is tempting fate. doing so means opening yourself to lots of unwanted “feedback.” and you certainly don’t need that.

Don’t Make A Facebook Status Directing Friends To Your Registry.


We know you’re craving that state-of-the-art kitchen gear listed on your registry, but posting a link to it on your profile may come off as tacky and childish. Though it might sound efficient, I’m afraid it gives the appearance of soliciting gifts, Just remember that if someone wants to send you a gift, they’ll figure out where your registry is taking place.

Don’t Use Facebook To Invite Guest To The Wedding.

Most people ignore invites sent via social networking sites — which is surely the last thing you want to have happen. And with so many amazing choices of invitations available at affordable price points, it makes sense to go the traditional route rather than via social media. However, for your save-the-dates or rehearsal dinner invitations, it’s certainly acceptable to send a convenient group message to select people on Facebook.

Don’t Tweet For Honeymoon Ideas Before You And Your Fiancé Have Discussed Your Options.

Sure, it’s fun to get friends’ input, but again you should know when to draw the line. Sending a tweet to 500 followers to ask for dinner and activity suggestions for your first night as a married couple is immature. Plus, you can start to feel somewhat overwhelmed with other people’s suggestions, which after all are based on their tastes. “There is nothing wrong with asking other people whether or not if a certain place is a good for a vacation, Tweeting for things to do during your honeymoon is carrying it too far.And don’t even think about announcing the dates that you’ll be gone. Why should everyone know when your house will be empty?

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