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Mon, Tue, Wed:11 - 7

Thu, Fri:11 - 8

Sat:10 - 7

Sun:11 - 5


Wedding Dresses Toronto

Wedding Dresses

Huge Selection Of Designer Bridal Gowns. Size 0-36

Toronto Bridesmaid Dresses

Bridesmaids

New Collection, Size 0-28. All Color, Many Designers, Shop Now!‎

Mother of the Bride Dresses

Mother of the Bride

Shop New Collections!‎ Huge Selection. Variety of Colors and Sizes

Wedding Dress Alterations

Alterations

Professional in-house seamstress for Bridal Gowns, Bridesmaid ...

Bridal Accessories

Bridal Accessories

Veils, Headpieces, Wedding Jewellery, Shoes, Hair Combs ...

Bridal Fur Capes

Fur Capes

A lot of Fur Cape Designs to choose from suitable for any dress style.

Wedding Favours

Favors

Wedding Favors, including Novelty, Candle, Fashion and Accessories.

Cakes

Cakes

Delicious and Beautiful Wedding Cakes for any Budget


Looking for Wedding Dresses in Durham Region

wedding dresses in Durham Region

Frequently Asked Questions - Durham Region Wedding Dresses and Bridesmaids

1. When should you plan your first dress fitting appointment in Durham Region Ontario?

Plan your Durham Region wedding dress fitting immediately after your wedding dress arrives. You will need at least three to four alteration sessions. This can take one to two months. So, plan your fitting immediately after the wedding dress arrives. You can then finish it on time and take the dress home to store carefully till your wedding day.

2. How can you find a reputable wedding dress store in Durham Region Ontario?

Ask recently married friends or family members for recommendations of good bridal dress stores in Durham Region. You can also look online for good recommendations for bridal stores. Wedding gown store reviews on sites like Google are usually reliable since they are from real brides who have already visited the store.

3. Who should go shopping with you for your wedding dress?

Limit your Durham Region wedding shopping entourage to those who can positively contribute to your shopping experience. It will also help if the people who accompany you share your taste in fashion. We recommend limiting your entourage to two or three people to keep the experience pleasant and productive to choose wedding dresses.

4. Do you need an appointment to select bridal gowns in Durham?

Although many stores allow walk-ins, most of them prefer that brides visit by appointment. This allows the team to allot an experienced consultant for your group. She will assist you with all your needs during your appointment. You can book your session online or contact the team over the phone to book your slot.

5. How many fittings will be needed after the gown arrives?

You will most likely need alterations to get the Durham bridal gown to fit perfectly after it arrives. The exact number of sessions will depend on the extent of work involved. Most common alterations are taking the dress in, adding a bustle, shortening the hemline and adding or removing sleeves. These will take one to two months to complete. It can take longer for more extensive alterations.





The Regional Municipality of Durham, informally referred to as Durham Region, is a regional municipality located east of Toronto, Ontario. It has an area of approximately 2,500 square kilometers. Durham Region is considered part of the Greater Toronto Area, although Oshawa, Whitby and Clarington form the separate Oshawa Census Metropolitan Area. The regional government headquarters is in Whitby, but other facilities have their headquarters in other municipalities.

The Region of Durham was established in 1974 as one of several new regional governments in the Province of Ontario, primarily in fast-growing urban and suburban areas. Durham Region encompasses areas that were previously part of Ontario County and the United Counties of Northumberland and Durham. It was the culmination of a series of studies into municipal governance in the "Oshawa-Centred Region" that had begun in the late 1960s. The ultimate boundaries of the region were somewhat different than had been anticipated; for example, it was widely expected that Pickering would be annexed to Metropolitan Toronto, and that the region would extend further east to include Hope Township and the town of Port Hope.

The southern portion of the region, on Lake Ontario is primarily suburban in nature, forming the eastern end of the 905 belt of suburbs around Toronto. The northern area is comprised of rural areas and small towns. Durham Region contains one Indian reserve, the Mississaugas of Scugog Island.

Major employers include General Motors of Canada, Ontario Power Generation, Lakeridge Health System, Durham District School Board, Durham College, University of Ontario Institute of Technology, and many smaller component and transportation firms supplying the automotive industry.

Durham Region is a major centre of the Canadian automobile industry. Oshawa is the Canadian headquarters of General Motors and home of GM's largest plant in North America. In addition, the Canadian headquarters of both BMW and Volkswagen are located in the Region.

Durham Region is traversed by Highway 401 as well several other provincial highways, although there is far less highway capacity in Durham Region than in the other regions in the Greater Toronto Area. Recently, the Progressive Conservative Party of Ontario has proposed accelerating the expansion of Highway 407 through Durham Region to Highways 35 and 115.

On August 22, 2006, the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation reported that federal Finance Minister Jim Flaherty was considering providing federal funding for the extension of Highway 407.

The Durham District School Board operates all public schools within Durham Region, except for those schools within Clarington, which are part of the Kawartha Pine Ridge District School Board. This is a holdover from the pre-1974 structure in which the area now forming Clarington was part of Durham County, while the other municipalities were part of Ontario County.

The Durham Catholic District School Board operates the separate Catholic school system within Durham Region, again with the exception of schools in Clarington, which are part of the Peterborough Victoria Northumberland and Clarington Catholic District School Board.

Neither school board is an operating division of the Regional government. Instead, as is true of all school boards in Ontario, they are separate entities with distinct but overlapped service areas. Elected public trustees responsible for their operation.
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