So I’ve been thinking about weddings a lot lately. Not that I’m planning on getting married anytime soon, but one of my college roommates, Holly, just got married, and another, Lauren, just got engaged. It’s really made me think about how much planning and preparation is required for a wedding. Lauren isn’t getting married for another year, but she’s already looking at sites for her reception and trying dresses on. It’s crazy to think that in a year from now she’ll almost be married. The only thing that I have to compare a wedding to, would be prom. Going to prom my junior and senior year of high school, was a similar process of preparation and planning: I had to find the perfect dress, get my makeup, hair, and nails done, ride there with my friends, and have somewhere to go before prom to take pictures, and a location after to have a party. Sure, prom isn’t nearly as big of a life-changing event as a wedding, but I wanted to look and feel as beautiful as I could, just like any bride would on her big day, which is why I thought of New Contours. I poked around and found out that a lot of women decide to get plastic surgery of some sort before their big day. There’s even a reality tv show on E!
about it. The women compete to win a plastic surgery of their choice for their wedding day. I can totally understand wanting to look good for something that important, but I wouldn’t want to put myself under the knife. I wish those women knew about the exilis technology at New Contours. Getting a treatment at New Contours is non-invasive, and doesn’t require any down time. Not to mention, it could help you kick-start a diet and/or exercise program that you’ve been meaning to for a while. Whether you’re getting married for the first time or you’re in a wedding party or you’re the mother of the bride (or the father!) and want to look your best, New Contours is the safest and healthiest way to sculpt your body wherever you want to have a treatment. If you liked this or other blogs, please sign up to get our newsletter!
Blog written by Cynthia Richter, a recent college graduate of The University of Mary Washington.