Romantic North Carolina Botanical Gardens Wedding
July 30, 2015
Mid Atlantic
Classic WeddingsGarden WeddingsSpring Weddings
We're mesmerized by all the pretty in this romantic North Carolina Botanical Gardens wedding, awash in the soft hues of blush, gold and ivory! Inspired by the outdoor setting, Nouveau Events worked its magic with succulent favors, a birch wood chuppah and an eclectic mix of flowers, all beautifully captured by Anna Routh Photography. There's much more to see in the full gallery right here!
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From Nouveau Events... Jennifer and Kevin have been together since they were juniors in high school (just over 10 years). They were long distance in high school and even throughout college (she was at The University of Texas at Austin and he was at Tulane). They moved to North Carolina in 2010 to attend graduate school and start building their life together. Kevin proposed in April 2014, on a picnic in a garden among the spring flowers.

When Jennifer was asked to describe her wedding style, three words summed it up: ethereal, romantic, and authentic. The inspiration for this wedding was based on their desire for a soft, romantic color palette with eclectic flower arrangements. For this reason, a color palette of blush, gold and ivory was selected. Jennifer and Kevin really wanted an outdoor ceremony that had a garden theme which seemed only fitting considering that the venue itself was a botanical garden. The North Carolina Botanical Gardens is an award winning Green space and keeping with the style of the venue, succulent wedding favors, a birch wood chuppah, and a ketubah with a tree design were incorporated. In addition, Beau Catering used seasonal and local grown food for the menu which is an encouraged green practice.

The details found in Jennifer and Kevin's wedding were sentimental and unique to the couple. The ketubah was personalized for the couple by an artist named Jerise Fogel in New York City. Their dog, Abbie, also played a special role in their wedding day as her dog tag was Jennifer's "something borrowed" and the ketubah also included her depiction.