A Cricut Wedding: How to Save Time and Money Using a Cricut Explore
When we were married, almost a decade ago, Pinterest didn’t exist. Cricut machines did exist, but it was still in the era of cartridges. There weren’t even many design blogs in existance. I was, however, still a creative bride to be, and I was determined to do so much of the work on my own – both to save money and to make sure it had a unique and personal touch. If I could do it all over again, I definitely wouldn’t do it alone – I would make sure I had a Cricut Explore machine by my side!
I know what you’re thinking – weddings are expensive enough. Are you seriously suggesting I should spend more money on a cutting machine? I totally am! Not only will it save you time by doing the majority of the DIY work for you, it will save you money by allowing you to create more of the projects on your own. Think of it as an investment – the machine may cost $200, but it can save you hundreds, even thousands on your wedding decor, paper items, and even flowers!
If you’re not quite sure, just check out some of these amazing wedding day projects:
Table Numbers | Paper Bouquet | Cake Topper and Rustic Backdrop
Acrylic Frame Table Numbers | Welcome Bag for Guests | Bridesmaid Proposal Gift
Wedding Countdown Sign | Guestbook Sign | Leather Utensil Sleeves
Envelope Liners | Kids Corner | Wedding Shoe Stickers
And one of my favorite projects – these adorable little tissue boxes.
How’s that for inspiration? Even if you aren’t a crafty person, many of these projects are already done for you – all you have to do is print, cut, and accept the compliments.
And if you aren’t convinced, head to Cricut’s Design Space and view all of the amazing wedding related Make it Now projects. These are fully prepared and coordinated projects that will personalize your day.
I’m swooning now, and totally wishing I could have another wedding. Vow renewal, anyone?
Which project would you tackle first if you were a bride (or groom!) to be? How would you create a perfect Cricut Wedding?
This is a sponsored conversation written by me on behalf of Cricut. The opinions and text are all mine.