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Police: Stamford woman used co-workers credit card to pay wedding photographer

Alina Smolitsky, 30, of Glenbrook Road, was charged with using a co-workers credit card to make a $1,300 deposit to a wedding photographer. Photo: Stamford / Contributed Police: Stamford woman used co-worker’s credit card to pay wedding photographer STAMFORD — A city woman has been accused of using a co-worker’s credit card to pay for her wedding photographer. Sgt. Steve Perrotta said police received a complaint from an S.A.C. Capital Partners employee in June 2016 about unauthorized charges made on a credit card. The person said the charges occurred about a week after loaning the card to her co-worker, Alina Smolitsky, 30, so she could put gas in her car, Perrotta said. The person said Smolitsky immediately returned her credit card and reimbursed her for the gasoline. But about a week later, the woman discovered $1,852 in charges she never made on the card. Smolitsky was no longer working for the hedge fund at that time. Police investigators discovered the charges were made to pay some of Smolitsky’s day-to-day bills and $1,300 was used for a deposit to the photographer, Perrotta said. Police determined Smolitsky made the deposit for a photographer at her wedding that was scheduled for October 2016.

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Why is planning a wedding more stressful than having a baby?

(OK, that one actually happened.) I was determined to go with the flow, even if the flow favored other people’s preferences over mine. Above all, I did not want to be the kind of bride who made it all about her; to me, a wedding is a merging of two families, and there are a lot of people to take into consideration. I wanted my wedding to promote that merger, not make it more difficult. But being completely amenable to the desires of others eventually took its toll. I can pinpoint the mental snap to three weeks out, when I had to alter the seating chart because two people wanted last-minute dates, but it was a long time coming. I looked up and realized my wedding didn’t feel like me. I had wanted something romantic and intimate — perhaps in a library — with unconventional touches, like maybe a soft blue wedding dress. Somehow, we ended up inviting more than 200 people, saying our vows in the cathedral where my parents were married, me looking very bridal, veil and all. But far worse was the realization that my relationship — once grounded and easygoing — felt fractured and hollow. None of the concessions I had made regarding the wedding felt as if they should be big deals, so why should I need to bring them up? All we did was talk about the wedding, but I was bottling a lot of my long-simmering resentments out of a twisted need to be “chill.” Sharing my frustrations, that with every tiny concession, our wedding was becoming increasingly “not me,” might have brought us closer together; but telling the person I loved that planning the start of our life together had caused me to put my own wants and needs on the back burner felt like a selfish thing to do.

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Wedding Beauty Trends for Summer Event Season

Rostami has seen many patients that leave beauty until the last minute. “Fortunately, there are plenty of no-downtime options to beautify within a few months of the big event. However, I strongly recommend that patients start planning their cosmetics when they secure the venue–at least a year out! Especially if a patient is considering surgery because optimal results can take up to a year. By planning ahead, the cost of many of these procedures can easily considered in the overall budget and will help alleviate the stress and accomplish your beauty goals far in advance of the big day.” Dr. Nazemzadeh knows the time pressure of a wedding all too well from her experience a few years ago. “I always tell my clients that the procedures we do leading up to the wedding will help take the pressure off the last-minute appointment dash.” Wedding Trends: Top Requested Procedures for 2017 Wedding Season According to Dr. Rostami, the top procedures that brides or grooms request include; assistance with weight loss, Botox , fillers and peels. “We usually start with an overall assessment with the patient and talk about his or her goals. We start patients on medical-grade skincare products and plan a roadmap for the procedures.

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The most popular gifts on Amazon wedding registries are almost all under $50

51XXzgvc28L (1) Business Insider has affiliate partnerships, so we get a share of the revenue from your purchase. Attending weddings is a pastime that seems like it almost always exceeds a comfortable budget. Between traveling to and from, dressing appropriately, and giving a gift, you’re looking at an expensive weekend. So it will come as a relief that Amazon’s recent data on the top 100 gifts most often added to registries on the site features a surprising majority of gifts under $50 — ones that you know the couple actually wants and will appreciate in a classic low buy, high return scenario. Apparently, the big-ticket items aren’t the gifts that most couples really hope to open after the honeymoon. Amazon’s recent foray into wedding registries comes with a lot of perks for couples , one of which is that the world’s largest selection of items (something the company is well-known for) allows couples to ask for things that are as useful to them as they are easy for guests to get. This advantage is again displayed in the 100 items most frequently added to Amazon wedding registries — many of the most popular products landed under $50. Weddings are expensive no matter what, but the gift newlyweds actually want doesn’t have to be. Given how ubiquitous and popular Amazon is, the retail giant’s data is uniquely helpful for people seeking to put a finger on what newlyweds generally want today.

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Claire Courtin-Clarins' Nontraditional Wedding Outfit Is Straight Off the French Runway

Claire Courtin-Clarins’ Nontraditional Wedding Outfit Is Straight Off the French Runway Who needs a white dress when you have a giant Jacquemus sun hat? It’s getting more common for brides to break free from tradition and make their weddings completely their own, and Claire Courtin-Clarins did so in a major way at her nuptials last weekend. Courtin-Clarins, a member of the legendary Clarins family, decided to forgo the usual white dress or pantsuit for a more avant-garde, ultra-fashionable combination. The Parisian businesswoman (she is the founder of the C’Juice health food company) donned a look from French designer Jacquemus’ spring 2017 runway collection that included a miniskirt-length, crisp, white button-up tunic with massively puffy sleeves, a cream-colored tailored vest, and a huge, wide-brimmed straw sun hat. For her summertime wedding, Courtin-Clarins wore the hat on her back, tied around her neck with a black bow, and she accessorized with a tiny cream-colored shoulder bag and white ankle boots. Her blond hair was slicked back into an elegant braided ponytail, and her makeup was simple and natural, fitting perfectly with her chic French-girl style . Although there aren’t many photos available from Courtin-Clarins’ wedding day, the bride shared two sweet shots on her Instagram account . In one, which Courtin-Clarins captioned, “OUI,” she and her groom stand hand in hand , backs to the camera, in a town hall building in the Sixth Arrondissement of Paris. In another, the newly married pair share a smooch outside the government building, underneath a red Clarins umbrella. “OUI OUI OUI,” reads the happy bride’s caption.

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Discovering The Answers To Key Elements For Wedding Shoes

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'The Wedding Plan' rings the right bells | Fort Worth Star-Telegram

Writer-director Rama Burshtein takes a novel approach to the marriage-minded romantic comedy genre in “The Wedding Plan” in that she strips out the marriage, the romance and the comedy. Her unique film is a dense, complex look at one woman’s search for love when her engagement is terminated a month before her wedding — and yet she goes ahead with the planning, confident God will provide her a substitute. The film hinges on the central performance of Noa Koler as Michal, a woman, who at 32, has decided it’s now or never. When her fiance admits he doesn’t love her, she enlists the help of a matchmaker and leans on the support of her friends. “You can’t get married without a groom!” her mother (Irit Sheleg) protests. “There will be one,” Michal replies. “I’m 100 percent sure God will find one.” There are a series of bad first dates, desperate passes at old friends — including a dreamy pop star (Oz Zehavi), but Burshtein — who explored arranged marriage in 2012’s “Fill the Void” — and Koler studiously avoid cliches. Instead, “The Wedding Plan” is a complex rumination on the nature of true love and how it evolves. It is also a film rooted in Orthodox Jewish faith.

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