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This Couple Took the Cutest Wedding Photos Inside Target

This Couple Took the Cutest Wedding Photos Inside Target


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Getting married in supermarkets and restaurants is all the rage these days. One organic food-loving couple recently tied the knot at a Whole Foods in North Carolina exactly one year after the groom popped the question in the store’s flower department in New York City. Now, the trend continues with another pair who took their wedding photos at a Target in Miami.

Michael Delvalle and Isabella Sablan met in 2009 while working at the SoCal-inspired clothing store Hollister. As their relationship grew, the two frequented a local Target two to three times a week. Eventually, they made a joke of photographing stray cups at the retailer and uploading them to humorous Instagram “Cups of Target” — a parody of hit series “Humans of New York.”

Delvalle, now a creative and marketing director, says the retailer holds a special place in the couple’s hearts.


“We would often have dates just walking down the aisles looking for stuff we don't even need,” the 27-year-old told The Daily Meal. “As our relationship continued to grow, so did our fondness of going to Target, so when it came time to decide where to take our wedding photos, we knew it had to be somewhere special for both of us, and naturally our first instinct was Target.”


So two hours before the duo espoused on January 26, they took their photographer, Evan Rich, over to a Target in North Miami. Inside, the lovebirds kissed among shopping carts, walked the aisles hand-in-hand, and posed with greeting cards, DiGiorno pizzas, sunglasses, toys, slushies, home décor, and popcorn.

“We certainly had some onlookers, most of whom just congratulated us,” Delvalle said.


After the fun photoshoot, he and Sablan, who works as a clinical dietician, eloped at 4 p.m. inside the Miami Beach Botanical Gardens at an intimate ceremony with eight loved ones. Sablan’s best friend, Vicki Asbury, was ordained for the special occasion to help marry her gal pal.


As for the reception, that’s still to be determined. The newlyweds were too eager to get going on their mini-honeymoon in Clearwater, Florida. A true honeymoon is still in the works. Delvalle says he and his wife are saving up for a trip to the Maldives or a weeklong cruise.

If you, too, are looking to plan a getaway, here’s a breakdown on cruise ships versus all-inclusive resorts and how to get the most bang for your buck.


33 Things to Write in a Wedding Card If You&rsquore Not Sure What&rsquos Appropriate

Grab your stationery and stamps&mdashsomeone's getting hitched!

Wedding etiquette in the South is nothing to be messed with. It starts the moment we say "Yes," and it ends well after we say "I do." And bet your britches we don&apost miss a beat, lest those familiar with the Emily Post Institute take note.

To be fair, wedding etiquette isn&apost just one-sided. Sure, brides have their own overwhelming set of rules to follow, things like when to send thank you notes and how much to tip wedding vendors. But guests are also fraught with wedding worries. We&aposre jolted awake at night in a cold sweat, thinking "Did I send the RSVP in time?" or "But what if someone else gives the steak knives?"

And when it comes to something even as simple as sending a wedding card (which, to be clear, is best sent before the wedding, much like gifts) even the content is taken quite seriously. For example, once it was taboo to say or write "Congratulations" to the bride. This is because it implied she was lucky to have found a husband at all. But it&aposs perfectly fine to say it to the groom. Hmph. (But he is the lucky one, we joke.)

Though the "Congratulations Rule" is increasingly considered out-of-date, one thing will always ring true: In the South, typing out a quick "Congrats!" over text will never do posting well wishes on Facebook will never cut it. And that&aposs just how we like it. There will always be a place for a handwritten note in the South, especially when someone&aposs getting hitched.

Whether you&aposre family, close friends, or distant acquaintances with the bride or groom, you should send a wedding card. Full stop. (And whether or not you&aposre attending the wedding, as well.) If you&aposre not sure what&aposs appropriate, just know that it&aposs largely to your discretion. But here are 33 ideas𠅏ormal, casual, and even Biblical—to get you started on what to write in a wedding card.


33 Things to Write in a Wedding Card If You&rsquore Not Sure What&rsquos Appropriate

Grab your stationery and stamps&mdashsomeone's getting hitched!

Wedding etiquette in the South is nothing to be messed with. It starts the moment we say "Yes," and it ends well after we say "I do." And bet your britches we don&apost miss a beat, lest those familiar with the Emily Post Institute take note.

To be fair, wedding etiquette isn&apost just one-sided. Sure, brides have their own overwhelming set of rules to follow, things like when to send thank you notes and how much to tip wedding vendors. But guests are also fraught with wedding worries. We&aposre jolted awake at night in a cold sweat, thinking "Did I send the RSVP in time?" or "But what if someone else gives the steak knives?"

And when it comes to something even as simple as sending a wedding card (which, to be clear, is best sent before the wedding, much like gifts) even the content is taken quite seriously. For example, once it was taboo to say or write "Congratulations" to the bride. This is because it implied she was lucky to have found a husband at all. But it&aposs perfectly fine to say it to the groom. Hmph. (But he is the lucky one, we joke.)

Though the "Congratulations Rule" is increasingly considered out-of-date, one thing will always ring true: In the South, typing out a quick "Congrats!" over text will never do posting well wishes on Facebook will never cut it. And that&aposs just how we like it. There will always be a place for a handwritten note in the South, especially when someone&aposs getting hitched.

Whether you&aposre family, close friends, or distant acquaintances with the bride or groom, you should send a wedding card. Full stop. (And whether or not you&aposre attending the wedding, as well.) If you&aposre not sure what&aposs appropriate, just know that it&aposs largely to your discretion. But here are 33 ideas𠅏ormal, casual, and even Biblical—to get you started on what to write in a wedding card.


33 Things to Write in a Wedding Card If You&rsquore Not Sure What&rsquos Appropriate

Grab your stationery and stamps&mdashsomeone's getting hitched!

Wedding etiquette in the South is nothing to be messed with. It starts the moment we say "Yes," and it ends well after we say "I do." And bet your britches we don&apost miss a beat, lest those familiar with the Emily Post Institute take note.

To be fair, wedding etiquette isn&apost just one-sided. Sure, brides have their own overwhelming set of rules to follow, things like when to send thank you notes and how much to tip wedding vendors. But guests are also fraught with wedding worries. We&aposre jolted awake at night in a cold sweat, thinking "Did I send the RSVP in time?" or "But what if someone else gives the steak knives?"

And when it comes to something even as simple as sending a wedding card (which, to be clear, is best sent before the wedding, much like gifts) even the content is taken quite seriously. For example, once it was taboo to say or write "Congratulations" to the bride. This is because it implied she was lucky to have found a husband at all. But it&aposs perfectly fine to say it to the groom. Hmph. (But he is the lucky one, we joke.)

Though the "Congratulations Rule" is increasingly considered out-of-date, one thing will always ring true: In the South, typing out a quick "Congrats!" over text will never do posting well wishes on Facebook will never cut it. And that&aposs just how we like it. There will always be a place for a handwritten note in the South, especially when someone&aposs getting hitched.

Whether you&aposre family, close friends, or distant acquaintances with the bride or groom, you should send a wedding card. Full stop. (And whether or not you&aposre attending the wedding, as well.) If you&aposre not sure what&aposs appropriate, just know that it&aposs largely to your discretion. But here are 33 ideas𠅏ormal, casual, and even Biblical—to get you started on what to write in a wedding card.


33 Things to Write in a Wedding Card If You&rsquore Not Sure What&rsquos Appropriate

Grab your stationery and stamps&mdashsomeone's getting hitched!

Wedding etiquette in the South is nothing to be messed with. It starts the moment we say "Yes," and it ends well after we say "I do." And bet your britches we don&apost miss a beat, lest those familiar with the Emily Post Institute take note.

To be fair, wedding etiquette isn&apost just one-sided. Sure, brides have their own overwhelming set of rules to follow, things like when to send thank you notes and how much to tip wedding vendors. But guests are also fraught with wedding worries. We&aposre jolted awake at night in a cold sweat, thinking "Did I send the RSVP in time?" or "But what if someone else gives the steak knives?"

And when it comes to something even as simple as sending a wedding card (which, to be clear, is best sent before the wedding, much like gifts) even the content is taken quite seriously. For example, once it was taboo to say or write "Congratulations" to the bride. This is because it implied she was lucky to have found a husband at all. But it&aposs perfectly fine to say it to the groom. Hmph. (But he is the lucky one, we joke.)

Though the "Congratulations Rule" is increasingly considered out-of-date, one thing will always ring true: In the South, typing out a quick "Congrats!" over text will never do posting well wishes on Facebook will never cut it. And that&aposs just how we like it. There will always be a place for a handwritten note in the South, especially when someone&aposs getting hitched.

Whether you&aposre family, close friends, or distant acquaintances with the bride or groom, you should send a wedding card. Full stop. (And whether or not you&aposre attending the wedding, as well.) If you&aposre not sure what&aposs appropriate, just know that it&aposs largely to your discretion. But here are 33 ideas𠅏ormal, casual, and even Biblical—to get you started on what to write in a wedding card.


33 Things to Write in a Wedding Card If You&rsquore Not Sure What&rsquos Appropriate

Grab your stationery and stamps&mdashsomeone's getting hitched!

Wedding etiquette in the South is nothing to be messed with. It starts the moment we say "Yes," and it ends well after we say "I do." And bet your britches we don&apost miss a beat, lest those familiar with the Emily Post Institute take note.

To be fair, wedding etiquette isn&apost just one-sided. Sure, brides have their own overwhelming set of rules to follow, things like when to send thank you notes and how much to tip wedding vendors. But guests are also fraught with wedding worries. We&aposre jolted awake at night in a cold sweat, thinking "Did I send the RSVP in time?" or "But what if someone else gives the steak knives?"

And when it comes to something even as simple as sending a wedding card (which, to be clear, is best sent before the wedding, much like gifts) even the content is taken quite seriously. For example, once it was taboo to say or write "Congratulations" to the bride. This is because it implied she was lucky to have found a husband at all. But it&aposs perfectly fine to say it to the groom. Hmph. (But he is the lucky one, we joke.)

Though the "Congratulations Rule" is increasingly considered out-of-date, one thing will always ring true: In the South, typing out a quick "Congrats!" over text will never do posting well wishes on Facebook will never cut it. And that&aposs just how we like it. There will always be a place for a handwritten note in the South, especially when someone&aposs getting hitched.

Whether you&aposre family, close friends, or distant acquaintances with the bride or groom, you should send a wedding card. Full stop. (And whether or not you&aposre attending the wedding, as well.) If you&aposre not sure what&aposs appropriate, just know that it&aposs largely to your discretion. But here are 33 ideas𠅏ormal, casual, and even Biblical—to get you started on what to write in a wedding card.


33 Things to Write in a Wedding Card If You&rsquore Not Sure What&rsquos Appropriate

Grab your stationery and stamps&mdashsomeone's getting hitched!

Wedding etiquette in the South is nothing to be messed with. It starts the moment we say "Yes," and it ends well after we say "I do." And bet your britches we don&apost miss a beat, lest those familiar with the Emily Post Institute take note.

To be fair, wedding etiquette isn&apost just one-sided. Sure, brides have their own overwhelming set of rules to follow, things like when to send thank you notes and how much to tip wedding vendors. But guests are also fraught with wedding worries. We&aposre jolted awake at night in a cold sweat, thinking "Did I send the RSVP in time?" or "But what if someone else gives the steak knives?"

And when it comes to something even as simple as sending a wedding card (which, to be clear, is best sent before the wedding, much like gifts) even the content is taken quite seriously. For example, once it was taboo to say or write "Congratulations" to the bride. This is because it implied she was lucky to have found a husband at all. But it&aposs perfectly fine to say it to the groom. Hmph. (But he is the lucky one, we joke.)

Though the "Congratulations Rule" is increasingly considered out-of-date, one thing will always ring true: In the South, typing out a quick "Congrats!" over text will never do posting well wishes on Facebook will never cut it. And that&aposs just how we like it. There will always be a place for a handwritten note in the South, especially when someone&aposs getting hitched.

Whether you&aposre family, close friends, or distant acquaintances with the bride or groom, you should send a wedding card. Full stop. (And whether or not you&aposre attending the wedding, as well.) If you&aposre not sure what&aposs appropriate, just know that it&aposs largely to your discretion. But here are 33 ideas𠅏ormal, casual, and even Biblical—to get you started on what to write in a wedding card.


33 Things to Write in a Wedding Card If You&rsquore Not Sure What&rsquos Appropriate

Grab your stationery and stamps&mdashsomeone's getting hitched!

Wedding etiquette in the South is nothing to be messed with. It starts the moment we say "Yes," and it ends well after we say "I do." And bet your britches we don&apost miss a beat, lest those familiar with the Emily Post Institute take note.

To be fair, wedding etiquette isn&apost just one-sided. Sure, brides have their own overwhelming set of rules to follow, things like when to send thank you notes and how much to tip wedding vendors. But guests are also fraught with wedding worries. We&aposre jolted awake at night in a cold sweat, thinking "Did I send the RSVP in time?" or "But what if someone else gives the steak knives?"

And when it comes to something even as simple as sending a wedding card (which, to be clear, is best sent before the wedding, much like gifts) even the content is taken quite seriously. For example, once it was taboo to say or write "Congratulations" to the bride. This is because it implied she was lucky to have found a husband at all. But it&aposs perfectly fine to say it to the groom. Hmph. (But he is the lucky one, we joke.)

Though the "Congratulations Rule" is increasingly considered out-of-date, one thing will always ring true: In the South, typing out a quick "Congrats!" over text will never do posting well wishes on Facebook will never cut it. And that&aposs just how we like it. There will always be a place for a handwritten note in the South, especially when someone&aposs getting hitched.

Whether you&aposre family, close friends, or distant acquaintances with the bride or groom, you should send a wedding card. Full stop. (And whether or not you&aposre attending the wedding, as well.) If you&aposre not sure what&aposs appropriate, just know that it&aposs largely to your discretion. But here are 33 ideas𠅏ormal, casual, and even Biblical—to get you started on what to write in a wedding card.


33 Things to Write in a Wedding Card If You&rsquore Not Sure What&rsquos Appropriate

Grab your stationery and stamps&mdashsomeone's getting hitched!

Wedding etiquette in the South is nothing to be messed with. It starts the moment we say "Yes," and it ends well after we say "I do." And bet your britches we don&apost miss a beat, lest those familiar with the Emily Post Institute take note.

To be fair, wedding etiquette isn&apost just one-sided. Sure, brides have their own overwhelming set of rules to follow, things like when to send thank you notes and how much to tip wedding vendors. But guests are also fraught with wedding worries. We&aposre jolted awake at night in a cold sweat, thinking "Did I send the RSVP in time?" or "But what if someone else gives the steak knives?"

And when it comes to something even as simple as sending a wedding card (which, to be clear, is best sent before the wedding, much like gifts) even the content is taken quite seriously. For example, once it was taboo to say or write "Congratulations" to the bride. This is because it implied she was lucky to have found a husband at all. But it&aposs perfectly fine to say it to the groom. Hmph. (But he is the lucky one, we joke.)

Though the "Congratulations Rule" is increasingly considered out-of-date, one thing will always ring true: In the South, typing out a quick "Congrats!" over text will never do posting well wishes on Facebook will never cut it. And that&aposs just how we like it. There will always be a place for a handwritten note in the South, especially when someone&aposs getting hitched.

Whether you&aposre family, close friends, or distant acquaintances with the bride or groom, you should send a wedding card. Full stop. (And whether or not you&aposre attending the wedding, as well.) If you&aposre not sure what&aposs appropriate, just know that it&aposs largely to your discretion. But here are 33 ideas𠅏ormal, casual, and even Biblical—to get you started on what to write in a wedding card.


33 Things to Write in a Wedding Card If You&rsquore Not Sure What&rsquos Appropriate

Grab your stationery and stamps&mdashsomeone's getting hitched!

Wedding etiquette in the South is nothing to be messed with. It starts the moment we say "Yes," and it ends well after we say "I do." And bet your britches we don&apost miss a beat, lest those familiar with the Emily Post Institute take note.

To be fair, wedding etiquette isn&apost just one-sided. Sure, brides have their own overwhelming set of rules to follow, things like when to send thank you notes and how much to tip wedding vendors. But guests are also fraught with wedding worries. We&aposre jolted awake at night in a cold sweat, thinking "Did I send the RSVP in time?" or "But what if someone else gives the steak knives?"

And when it comes to something even as simple as sending a wedding card (which, to be clear, is best sent before the wedding, much like gifts) even the content is taken quite seriously. For example, once it was taboo to say or write "Congratulations" to the bride. This is because it implied she was lucky to have found a husband at all. But it&aposs perfectly fine to say it to the groom. Hmph. (But he is the lucky one, we joke.)

Though the "Congratulations Rule" is increasingly considered out-of-date, one thing will always ring true: In the South, typing out a quick "Congrats!" over text will never do posting well wishes on Facebook will never cut it. And that&aposs just how we like it. There will always be a place for a handwritten note in the South, especially when someone&aposs getting hitched.

Whether you&aposre family, close friends, or distant acquaintances with the bride or groom, you should send a wedding card. Full stop. (And whether or not you&aposre attending the wedding, as well.) If you&aposre not sure what&aposs appropriate, just know that it&aposs largely to your discretion. But here are 33 ideas𠅏ormal, casual, and even Biblical—to get you started on what to write in a wedding card.


33 Things to Write in a Wedding Card If You&rsquore Not Sure What&rsquos Appropriate

Grab your stationery and stamps&mdashsomeone's getting hitched!

Wedding etiquette in the South is nothing to be messed with. It starts the moment we say "Yes," and it ends well after we say "I do." And bet your britches we don&apost miss a beat, lest those familiar with the Emily Post Institute take note.

To be fair, wedding etiquette isn&apost just one-sided. Sure, brides have their own overwhelming set of rules to follow, things like when to send thank you notes and how much to tip wedding vendors. But guests are also fraught with wedding worries. We&aposre jolted awake at night in a cold sweat, thinking "Did I send the RSVP in time?" or "But what if someone else gives the steak knives?"

And when it comes to something even as simple as sending a wedding card (which, to be clear, is best sent before the wedding, much like gifts) even the content is taken quite seriously. For example, once it was taboo to say or write "Congratulations" to the bride. This is because it implied she was lucky to have found a husband at all. But it&aposs perfectly fine to say it to the groom. Hmph. (But he is the lucky one, we joke.)

Though the "Congratulations Rule" is increasingly considered out-of-date, one thing will always ring true: In the South, typing out a quick "Congrats!" over text will never do posting well wishes on Facebook will never cut it. And that&aposs just how we like it. There will always be a place for a handwritten note in the South, especially when someone&aposs getting hitched.

Whether you&aposre family, close friends, or distant acquaintances with the bride or groom, you should send a wedding card. Full stop. (And whether or not you&aposre attending the wedding, as well.) If you&aposre not sure what&aposs appropriate, just know that it&aposs largely to your discretion. But here are 33 ideas𠅏ormal, casual, and even Biblical—to get you started on what to write in a wedding card.



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