Looking for Wedding Dresses in Kitchener
Frequently Asked Questions - Kitchener Wedding Dresses and Bridesmaids
1. What are the benefits of buying your wedding dress in Kitchener at the first appointment?Certain bridal stores like Best for Bride offer amazing deals to brides who buy their wedding dress at the first appointment. Our special coupon deal allows brides to choose bridal accessories like the veil, tiara, garter and dress bag for free when you buy your wedding dress in Kitchener at your first appointment. If you aren’t interested in bridal accessories, you can opt for a flat $100 discount on the price of your gown.
2. When is it too early to buy a wedding dress for your wedding in Kitchener?The best time to order a bridal gown in Kitchener for your wedding is nine months to a year before the wedding. This will allow you to choose from the latest collection and still have time for alterations before the wedding. We do not recommend shopping for the dress more than a year in advance. You may miss out on upcoming trends in wedding dresses if you shop too early.
3. What will happen if you lose weight after buying your wedding dress?Always buy your bridal dress in your current size even if you intend to lose weight before the wedding. It won't be a problem even if you lose several pounds by the time the dress arrives. Your seamstress can take in the extra inches and make the dress a perfect fit. However, it can be a problem if you order a smaller dress and fail to lose weight as intended. Adding extra inches to a wedding gown is very difficult. You may end up with a dress that looks too small and it may be uncomfortable as well.
4. Should I take my bridesmaids with me when I go dress shopping in Kitchener?You can take anyone with you when you go wedding dress shopping in Kitchener. However, limit your entourage to avoid chaos and confusion. Only invite those people who can positively contribute to the experience and help you make the right choice.
5. Should wedding dresses in Kitchener be white?Although wedding gowns in Kitchener are usually white, there is no rule to stop you from choosing another color. It is a personal decision. It will naturally easier to find a white wedding dress as it is the more popular choice. However, various designer collections feature colorful wedding dresses as well.
Top sights in Kitchener - Canadian city with Joseph Schneider Haus, Huron Natural Area & interactive exhibits at THEMUSEUM.St. Jacobs Farmers' Market - St. Jacobs Farmers' Market is a farmers' market and flea market in Waterloo, Ontario, Canada. It is located to the south of King Street North, to the east of Weber Street North, and to the west of the railway tracks.
THEMUSEUM - TheMuseum in Kitchener, Ontario, Canada opened to the public in September 2003 following eight years of planning and fundraising. TheMuseum, as it was renamed in 2010, offers a range of permanent interactive exhibits and rotating temporary exhibits designed for all ages to touch and enjoy.
Bingemans - Multipurpose recreation center with a water park, bowling & a big outdoor stage, plus a campground.
Chicopee - Chicopee Ski & Summer Resort is a winter and summer recreation club in Kitchener, Ontario, Canada, founded Dec. 29, 1934, as a not-for-profit organisation on 165 acres. The Chicopee ski hill has a maximum vertical drop of 200 ft. There is an average annual snowfall of 133 centimetres.
Ken Seiling Waterloo Region Museum - Museum featuring exhibits on Waterloo's history, plus the 24-acre Doon Heritage Village.
Kitchener-Waterloo Art Gallery - Gallery displaying contemporary visual arts, including local, national & international works.
The City of Kitchener (formerly the City of Berlin from 1854 until 1916) lies in southwestern Ontario, Canada and has a population of 214,000. The metropolitan area, which includes the two neighbouring cities of Waterloo and Cambridge, has 508,000 people, making it the tenth largest CMA in Canada and now the fourth largest CMA in Ontario by population. It is the seat of the Waterloo Regional Municipality, and is adjacent to the smaller cities of Cambridge to the south, and Waterloo to the north. Kitchener and Waterloo are often referred to jointly as "the twin cities" or "K-W" (Kitchener-Waterloo), although they have separate municipal governments. Including Cambridge, the three cities are known as "the tri-cities".
Whereas Waterloo has benefited from the presence of two universities and a number of high tech companies, Kitchener has been a more blue-collar town. The auto-parts manufacturer Budd Canada continues to employ over 1500 workers. The Huron Business Park is also the site of a number of industries, from seat manufacturers to furniture components. A number of the old industrial companies of Kitchener have fallen on harder times: the Kaufmann shoe manufacturer has closed its factory, Schneider Foods (a meat producer) has been bought out and operations scaled back, and companies like Electrohome have ceased local production in favour of licensing or supply agreements with overseas makers. Still, occupations unique to manufacturing, processing and utilities cover as much as 15% of the local workforce.
The city now boasts a new city hall, and a new farmer's market opened in 2004. Other projects include an assortment of lofts, utilizing old factories. Various plans for 20 floor condo units have been put in place. And although Waterloo is home to many insurance companies, two universities, and high-tech industries, Kitchener is hoping to increase demand for office space by building office towers and inviting companies from around the golden triangle to move in.
The groundbreaking ceremony for the University of Waterloo school of pharmacy and downtown health sciences campus was officially held on March 15, 2006. The building will be located on King Street near Victoria Street, across the street from the former Kaufmann shoe factory (now being converted to lofts).
Kitchener is governed by a council of six councillors, representing wards (or districts), and a mayor. Kitchener residents also elect four councillors at large to sit with the mayor on the council of the Regional Municipality of Waterloo. The current mayor of Kitchener is Carl Zehr, who was re-elected handily to his fourth term in November 2006, after first being elected in 1997 and then re-elected in 2000 and 2003. Before that, he sat as a municipal councillor from 1985-1994.
The City Councillors, plus the Mayor, make up the entire City of Kitchener Council. Council is responsible for policy and decision making, monitoring the operation and performance of the city, analyzing and approving budgets and determining spending priorities. The residents of each ward vote for one person to be their City Councillor; their voice and representative on City Council.
The current Member of Provincial Parliament (MPP) for Kitchener Centre is John Milloy and the Member of Parliament (MP, federal) is Karen Redman. Gerry Martinuik, Elizabeth Witmer, and Ted Arnott are also MPP's who have ridings that have parts of Kitchener in them.
In 2006, the Heritage Canada Foundation listed Kitchener's demolition of the historic Forsyth Factory as the worst heritage loss of the last year. This designation was partly because of the importance of the building, which was officially designated as a protected property in 1999, but also because of the city's refusal to take responsibility for maintaining the building.
In 2001 the city of Kitchener bought the Forsyth shirt Factory building for nearly $1 million. Since then Kitchener Council has done virtually no maintenance of any sort on the building, including repeatedly voting to not fix leaks in the roof. As a result of several years of water damage, a city inspection on January 9, 2006 determined that the building had developed structural problems and recommended demolition for public safety. On January 14, demolition started. Many residents questioned the report, since a similar report commissioned by the city just a few months prior indicated no structural problems and suggested that the best and least expensive option for redevelopment was to repair the extensive water damage and to convert the building to lower floor commercial, and upper floor residential uses, as was done successfully with the Kaufman factory. Exterior examination by citizens' groups indicated no dangerous structural problems, but the city refused to allow anyone access to the property to do a more detailed analysis. The safety of the building was a key consideration since public safety is one of the few reasons that a property with a provincial heritage designation can be demolished.
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