Yikes. Let’s just say that as a general rule, you shouldn’t tell others what to wear or not wear, no, not even on your wedding day, bridezilla! But, if for some reason you have to, maybe don’t comment on people’s actual bodies?
We mean, at this point it sounds like it’s too late for the little flower girl, but maybe she’s gonna think twice before she agrees to attend another wedding ever again. We were actually almost pleasantly surprised that the bride allowed someone who isn’t her to wear white!
Fighting Over What Truly Matters
If there's one thing we do believe is worth fighting over, it must be chocolate. Let's just say that if we meet someone and they don't like chocolate, it's not only a deal breaker but an actual red flag. What kind of a psychopath does not enjoy the sweetness of chocolate?
Oh, wait, it isn't about him, it's about his allergic children? We're gonna have to take his side, then. You can't really fight with allergies, can you? Unless you're a bridezilla, of course.
The Ring Bear-er
If you've spent your whole life imagining your wedding day, it means you've had enough time to think about every little detail. For some, it means they know they want a beaded dress or something, but for others, it apparently means they know they want to have a panda be the ring bear-er at their wedding. Does this bride love puns?
Or is she just unreasonably obsessed with pandas? Either way, it doesn't get more insane than expecting an endangered animal to serve you at your wedding.
A C-section? What a Lame Excuse
It seems to us that weddings are all about putting things into proportions. Only, the problem is that it seems like what most brides do is put the wrong things in the wrong proportions.
Like, when a friend of theirs has surgery, it somehow seems to them like a lame excuse not to come to a fitting! But it's ok, we have a feeling the friend who just gave birth will be too busy with her new kid to tend to toxic bride friends. And that's just the way it should be.
The Groomzilla That Just Wanted a Nice Vest
When people decide to get married it's usually because they are madly in love and feel like their relationship could survive all of life's hardships. But then, funnily enough, the stress of organizing what should be a happy event seems to break many couples up.
The real question is, does the fact that these two couldn't agree on colors mean they weren't a match, or is the real problem the expectation that a couple should agree on everything in order to stay together?