And, as an added bonus, these cards encourage creativity. If we are choosing a card for a couple that is close to us or, if we are selecting a card for our spouse; we will certainly want to personalize our card. Printable anniversary cards allow us to do this. We can choose pictures, graphics, photos and even the words that will appear on the card.
A song composed just for her! Have professional song-writers create a song just for her. Have the CD ready and waiting to be played when she wakes up in the morning of the big day. It will be your declaration of love to her that few gestures can match.
Personalized apparel and crockery. For a newly-married couple (after one year, you still feel newly-married, right?), cute and romantic gifts continue to be charming. So, monogrammed tees, dressing gowns, coffee mugs or even personalized photo quilts and pillow cases with motifs of hearts and heartbeats make for wonderful first anniversary gifts.
Wedding Anniversary Greetings Can Be Difficult to Write When You’re Plagued by Social Writer’s Block – Have you ever heard of social writer’s block? I would be very surprised if you did because I just made that term up. But even if you’ve never heard the term, (and of course no one has – because, as I just told you – I made that name up) you have felt its effects. Social writer’s block is that feeling of intimidation you get when you’re staring face-to-face with the aforementioned Bermuda Rectangle (or would it be face-to-page?) When we are under the influence of the Bermuda Rectangle, all productive thoughts about creative wedding anniversary greetings disappear into thin air – like sailing vessels claimed by the Bermuda Triangle. Once this happens, we are doomed to stare unproductively and fruitlessly into that white space of oblivion.
Wedding Anniversary Greetings – How Can That Small Piece of Cardboard be so Intimidating? Not again! Once again you are faced with that blank intimidating white space on the wedding anniversary greeting card. I’m sure you know exactly the spot I mean. That spot right underneath the preprinted poem or verse. That spot where everyone expects you to write something. That spot that is only less than two-inches tall but seems as large as a small throw rug when the time comes to fill it with your own thoughts. I call that spot the Bermuda Rectangle.