"Instead of one large centerpiece, a bride will do eight tiny little vases
that create a centerpiece together, and each person takes one home as a favor," Condon said. Or there might be picture frames holding the table numbers. Frugoli has seen couples grow "braver,"
more willing to eschew tradition and give what feels right to them. Those with an outdoor ceremony in a cool setting might give fleece blankets; others might hand out hangover kits with mints and
pain reliever. Or they can customize a drink cozy or tin of tea. "The result is phenomenal," Frugoli said.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.philly.com/philly/home/Favors_for_wedding_guests_get_personal_creative.html
Mullins, 28, and Craig, 33, filed the
discrimination complaint against Jack Phillips after visiting his business in suburban Denver in the summer of 2012. After a few minutes looking at pictures of different cakes, the couple said
Phillips told them he wouldn't make one for them when he found out it was to celebrate their wedding in Colorado after they got married in Massachusetts. Phillips has said making a wedding cake
for gay couples would violate his Christian religious beliefs, according to the complaint. Phillips' attorney, Nicolle Martin, has said the case is about religious conscience and that one
person's beliefs shouldn't be held above someone else's. Colorado does not allow gay marriage, only civil unions.
For the original version including any supplementary images or video, visit http://www.foxnews.com/us/2013/12/04/gay-couple-discrimination-complaint-against-colorado-wedding-cake-maker-goes-to/