Wedding Trends To Watch Out In 2018

When it comes to event architecture, Philip Carris known as one of the best in Australia. He has the skills to change an ordinary venue and create something glittery centered in a theatrical scene. He was born in South Africa and currently working as a Sydney wedding planner after moving in 1991. He organized a number of events for celebrities such as former president of the United States, Bill Clinton, Denmark’s crown princess Mary and Nelson Mandela.

He gave insights on the wedding trends of 2018 as well as the expected royal wedding of Prince Harry to his fiancée Meghan Markle.

Mr. Carr said that next year, wedding venues are going to shift from hotels and conventional places to warehouses, retro spaces and old sheds.

He also said that he has seen many weddings wherein the couple spent around a thousand for every guest attending the wedding. It is expected that demographics will b considered thus deconstructed designs will rise in demand.

In terms of colours, he believed that brighter colours will stage a comeback through nostalgic shades coupled with metallic and industrial motif. Rose gold is still one of the most popular options but it will be employed along with a mix of colours. For the trendiest colours, greenery is expected to take the top spot led by Pantone colour selected for this year.

He added that neutral colours are always present but they will be utilized in a way that brighter colours will dominate.

He revealed that most of his recent brides favour the colours magenta and turquoise. On his part, he loves the colours white and blue because they never go out of fashion and being reinvented in many ways.

Mr. Carr also said that couples will choose to have classical drinks compared to cocktails which are considered to be sugary drinks. In case of foods, lighter options will be provided with options for lactose intolerant, celiac, vegetarian, and gluten free. Aside from these, the Sydney wedding planner also said that grazing tables and cheeseboards will not be missing from the occasion.