Wedding Supplier Contract Details

Credit image from Google

Contracts, as known by all, is a legal binding document for a paid business transaction between client and clientele. Both parties have agreed with the services to be rendered and everything written in the piece of paper should be followed or executed, if not, legal actions can be taken. Wedding Supplier contracts apply the same rules which is a must-have during wedding prep bookings and transactions. Since not all wedding suppliers issue official receipts upon booking or when deposits has been paid, signed contracts (scanned and electronic ones included) is the only legal paper that couples have that binds them with the wedding suppliers. In case problems would arise, its the piece of paper that couples can use to enforce legal actions.

Wedding contracts vary depending on the service to be rendered on your wedding day, but generally it should include the following:

  • Complete Names and Signatures of the First Party (Wedding Supplier Name and/or Company)
  • Complete Names and Signatures of the Second Party (Groom and Bride)
  • Wedding Event Details (Date, Location, Time, Coordinator and other important details)
  • Chosen package/ service
  • Total amount of the package/ service
  • All package/ service inclusions and details
  • Service schedules and/or Time frame (Fitting for gown, Prenup shooting schedule for P/V etc)
  • Payment terms (if not to be paid in full upon signing)
  • Bank details
  • Cancellation of the package/ service and Refund clause
  • Service extension clause, if applicable
  • Other limitations and restriction clauses (change of p/v due to accidents, etc)
  • Out-of-Town fee, if applicable
  • Service Charge fee, if applicable
  • 12% VAT, if applicable
  • Number of Crews on the day of the wedding and crew meal allowance, of applicable
  • Other services that is imperative to be included in the contract (body form for the gown, assistance, bridal shoe embellishment etc)

Some might mistake a Contract with that of a Quotation. Fact is, you’re supposed to get a signed contract once your deposit has been paid. It’s your right and security for the services to be rendered. If the wedding supplier refuses to procure a contract for the services that he/she is offering, there’s a great chance that the vendor is a scammer. So beware!


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