Jennifer is the founder and principal designer of Something Detailed wedding stationery, and has helped hundreds of brides overcome the stress of designing and choosing wedding invitations.
She is a modern, southern gal who grew up immersed in the arts. Summers and school day afternoons were filled with art, voice and dance classes. As a child, she loved to draw house plans with her father’s drafting stencils, and when her mom enrolled her in “White Gloves and Party Manners” at the age 10, she failed miserably. But, somehow, she’s been the go-to etiquette expert for her friends for over a decade.
Her love for design came in high school when she was elected to the year book, and later became editor. She went on to be the creative director of her college year book and to major in advertising and graphic design, being recognized by the American Advertising Federation for both.
Her 10-year career in healthcare marketing and working in a start-up environment has taught her much about business. As she continued to design, friends began to ask for to help designing their wedding invitations. As her stationery business grew, she took a leap of faith and decided to focus on her true passion.
She has been designing wedding stationery and teaching wedding invitation etiquette for over 5 years. She believes that all brides can have a beautiful wedding invitation, and in educating brides on the etiquette rules that can be broken (plus the ones you just can’t). She believes that mom and bride happy can both be happy by designing a modern invitations while staying true to tradition. Her passion is to help brides design the meaningful details of their wedding day through her love of paper.
Don’t see what your looking for? Have it custom designed. If you’re interested in creating a single piece or a full stationery suite, contact me: info@somethingdetailed(dot)com or visit my Etsy site for inspiration and already pre-designed, personalized invitations. http://www.etsy.com/shop/SomethingDetailed
my photo courtesy of Javon Longieliere