I once watched this show on National Geographic about a woman who had inappropriately fallen in love with the Berlin wall. As in, she wanted to marry it. Literally. She even took a scaled down model of the Berlin wall to bed with her at night.
I wrote that woman off as crazy until I saw these Bertrand Goldberg buildings in Chicago. It was love at first site that made my heart go all pitter-patter. Then I got really sad because the feelings were surely not mutual - for that love to be reciprocated I would need something like $1 million dollars.
If you're ever in Chicago definitely go on the architectural boat tour. It may seem cheesy but it was informative and inspiring, for sure.
The best part about being a tourist in someone else's city is that you get the real deal on what the locals do. For us the real deal meant exploring the Randolph Vintage Market and drinking whiskey smashes and grilling out on Merl's fire escape with some new friends (hi Karyn and Andrea!). Those are the moments that I wish I was better at documenting.
But on the flip side - the best part about having a tourist in your city is that you get to play tourist too. Merl took us down to Navy Pier. We hopped on the ferris wheel and tried not to die from heat strokes. We cooled off in the shade while we watched rich people sail in the bay. And then we did the most responsible thing any tourist could do while in Chicago and bought tickets for an architectural tour by boat. I can't wait to share those photos tomorrow - stay tuned!
I think it started on Twitter. One of those conversations limited to 140-character quips between gals you've known online for years. A little "Hey! You should come visit me!" which transitioned into an email that read something like "Are you for serious? Can I crash on your couch?" which then turned into a purchased plane ticket.
So there I was, in the Chicago airport, entertaining the idea that these internet friends could be a figment of my imagination while I waited for them to find me. I considered what I would do - turn around and go home? Find a hotel and explore Chicago on my own? What a story that would have made. But they found me and they were very much real. And even more fantastic offline, than on.
Earlier in the year I had read something about it being essential that creative entrepreneurs invest money and time into meeting interesting people. It's not even really about networking but more about having the kind of connections and experiences that recharge you. I decided I wanted to do just that. So I put my money where my mouth is and bought a ticket to Chicago to hang out with Emily and Merl. Emily is a graphic designer from Montreal and Merl is an eco-stylist and jewelry designer residing in Chicago. They were both very interesting people - I'm thankful to have been able to spend a little time with them over a long weekend. I'll be sure to share more about my time in Chicago on the blog this week.
I always seem to forget about these jeans and every time I wear them I vow to wear them more. In fact, I think they might be the one pair of pants I pack for my Eastern European backpacking / trekking trip coming up.
T-Shirt - Bombs Away (from Birdie - but I think you can find them at DNA Galleries in OKC)
Also, I should note that I cut the neck out to make it a little more girly.
Belt - Target
Jeans - Kill City Bamboo (from Urban Outfitters years ago)
Shoes - Thrifted - I think they're Aerosoles
Watch - Casio
The ability to compose a good email is imperative if you're a freelancer. I've read a few tips from people I admire about how to write an efficient email. One tip was your email should be no longer than 5 words, but I think that can come off cold and inaccessible. So here are a few tips on how I write my emails. Here I'm going to focus on correspondence to new prospects, in particular.
• If a potential client is emailing you to ask for rates consider having a standard response and maybe even a PDF that walks your client through your typical process, deliverables and rates. This will save you so much time in the long run, especially if you're getting lots of requests.
• On that note - make your attachments under 1MB - it's polite.
• Don't worry if your proposal doesn't match exactly what they're asking for. Yes, acknowledge the request but maintain control of how you work and what you can bring to the table. If your client-to-be feels like you're a good fit THEY will be flexible to you (versus the other way around).
• If your rates are firm say something like: "my minimum engagement fee is $X" or "My houly rate is $X/hr. with a minimum of X hours."
• If you are open to negotiation or lowering your rates wait until the second conversation to discuss options. You don't want to come off as desperate and you don't want to work with whoever is simply looking for the best deal.
• Always let the new prospect know the best way to get a hold of you with additional questions or discussion. For me I always like to follow-up with a Skype session or in-person meeting - but I thrive on face-to-face interaction.
• Avoid emoticons and using language like "LOL". Especially when something isn't funny. An example of what not to do: "I typically charge $X. LOL! :-D"
Here is an example of an actual email transaction between me and a client-to-be:
I'm starting a photography business. I am trying to find someone to design a logo, business cards and a website. Can you let me know what your rates are?
Thanks so much,
Here is my response:
Congrats on taking the leap and starting your own photography business! My business partner, Tara, and I, through Braid, are best suited to work with small independent businesses, especially creative entrepreneurs.
We are typically hired by artistpreneurs, because we help them clarify their business vision along with a clarified brand identity. It is woven together with their brand positioning, story and look & feel.
How we do this is through our Braid Method. It is a $X engagement. The Braid Method is how Tara and I take small business owners through their barriers, opportunities and truths and finds patterns and common threads that rise to the top to create their authentic brand. A bit like brand therapy, actually.
What you get with the Braid Method:
- business vision findings visually laid out in a multiple page PDF (get some perspective)
- business positioning + purpose more clearly defined (actually explain what you do!)
- brand story and messaging platform (bring it to life in a consistent & often emotional way)
- a new logo & identity (no more logo "shame!")
- and one bonus design (typically stationery or a web header)
At the end of this process you will have this physical, visual guide to help you implement your cohesive brand. Not to mention loads of confidence moving forward in your creative business venture.
See the attached outline that shows how this step-by-step collaborative method works, and what you get. Let me know if you think we might be a fit, or if you have any questions about how we work and we can set up a call or a Skype! I would love to hear more about your vision.
OTHER TIPS FOR EMAILING:
• Your emails should always be guiding your client, client-to-be or vendor along your process. Never leave them guessing what's next.
• Forget witty and make your subject line relevant & specific to the content of the email - especially if it's a client you have lots of projects with. It will make emails easier to find down the road.
• I always assign next steps or actionable items and timelines to every email. I also clearly establish who needs to take action - whether it's me or the client.
• Write everything in bullets and/or numbered lists. This makes it easy for both parties to respond.
• I also like to bold or highlight action steps needing to be taken.
• If you're including an attachment say so in your email. Sometimes it's easy to look over.
• If you're sharing work describe what you're showing with a brief creative rationale - even if it's something simple and seems obvious to you sometimes it's nice for the client to know why you made certain choices.
• Re-read your email before you hit send. This one is tough, I know. Sometimes you're in a rush but you can avoid lots of confusion and really say what you mean if you quickly proof your email.
• Sometimes you should just pick up the phone. Nothing beats a candid back-and-forth conversation when you're trying to work something out. But follow up with an email to confirm what you talked about and what action steps came out of it - this is great for future reference and a great way to avoid confusion.
In conclusion, I'm not saying that there is just one way to compose an email or that you should feel ashamed if you throw winky-faced emoticons in your email. I just think we should all be a little more aware of what we're saying before we hit "send" (myself included) in order to get the most out of some pretty amazing technology.
BONUS: HOW TO HAVE A ZERO INBOX
I'm always reading on Twitter about people having hundreds of unread emails in their inbox. Now, I'm not going to pretend to be an organizational genius with color coded folders and labels in my inbox - but I never have more than a dozen unread emails at a time. Here's what I do:
• If I can respond to an email in less than 5 minutes I respond RIGHT THEN.
• If I can't respond quite yet I will read the email and then MARK AS UNREAD. This keeps the email from falling through the cracks. And if you use Gmail set your inbox type to "unread first".
• Unsubscribe from unnecessary newsletters and other email subscriptions.
• At the end of every Friday I archive all my emails. (What a great way to end the week).
Do you have any emailing tips you would like to add?
• How to Fire A Client
• Managing Your Client
• How I To-Do
After seeing Urban Cowboy for the first time earlier this year I was determined to make summer 2012 all about embracing my inner cowgirl - Debra Winger style. And every Sissy needs her Bud. Jeremy is always supportive of whatever obsession I have at the moment - so when I asked him to rock some cowboy boots he was game. After we went to
Gilley's a cowboy hangout he even practiced two stepping with me in our living room. Now we just have to see if he'll be willing to beat up an ex con in a mesh shirt and ride a mechanical bull for me.
Shirt - Toddland from Shop Good
Jeans - Nudies from Blue 7
Boots - Justin c/o Langston's Western Wear (if you order a pair of Justin Boots you should order a size smaller than you typically wear - they run large).
Full disclosure: Langston's Western Wear is the official sponsor of Urban Cowgirl Summer 2012. Thank you for outfitting Jeremy with the boots (and the extra inch or two of height - never a bad thing).
Okay, so I know I fall in love with just about every single one of my clients - but Greer takes it to a whole new level. When Tara and I were going through her Start Deck Desert Island exercise with her she said something like "I have to have my lovers with me on my desert island. My lovers are: my husband, my little Leo boy and my greens. Gotta have my greens." And I don't think I've ever seen her without some bold neon pink lips paired with a neon yellow bra under a see-through white tee - a woman after my own heart.
Greer Inez is a bi-coastal photographer with some serious confidence and style to match. Greer uses photography + style to help rad individuals share their brave business, their crazy beautiful lives, and their creative purpose. She's got some bold positioning so I had to design a bold identity to match. Gold and hot pink it is.
Since finishing her brand positioning, story and identity Greer and I still meet, almost weekly, for coffee (a Sexi Mexi to be specific - which is an espresso drink with cinnamon & cayenne - to die for). We chat about everything from the joys and struggles that come with being creative entrepreneurs, careers + kids and our relationships, to the stars and our sun signs. She's the kind of gal who inspires me to embrace a little bit of lipstick and the word "lover"- but most of all she inspires me to be brave and to be bold and to be my authentic self. Which is probably why I've agreed to do a sexy post-apocalyptic photo shoot with her.
Learn more about Greer and check out her work here: www.greerinez.com
If you've been following me on Instagram (@andkathleen) you may have already caught a peek at my dreadlocks in progress. For a little over 3 weeks I've been working many hours a day on dreading my hair. I only lost sleep one night over them - I was being completely neurotic about botching my hair and never looking like Sarah Jessica Parker. Ever. I was only half a dozen dreadlocks in at this point - so in the middle of the night I asked Jeremy what he truly thought about them. I was looking for an out but he told me to stick with it. So I did - and I'm glad.
On that note, a lot of people ask me what Jeremy thinks about them. I'm not sure yet. You see, he's privy to the hours and hours of twisting, ripping, crochet-hooking - the dreads are more of a time-suck hobby than a hairstyle to him at this point. But regardless, Jeremy has never been the kind of guy to have negative feelings about how I wear my hair.
Mostly we joke about them. For example, when I asked Jeremy if he wanted to go see a Bob Marley documentary at a local film festival he asked me if "this was a dread thing." NO. I just happen to really like documentaries and want to be involved in my local art community. Or the other day I was cooking up some tilapia and veggies in a bikini with my dreads down. I told Jeremy I felt very tropical. Like I we should be on an island. That's when he responded with "You mean, Jamaica?" And we both had a good laugh when the cats tried burrowing in my hair in the middle of the night (gross, right?) - I quickly put a stop to that.
So, as my dreads grow so do the questions about them. I'll answer a few here:
• Are they permanent?
Kind of. People who have had dreads for years have been able to brush them out with lots and lots of work. But I imagine when I don't want dreads anymore I'll just cut all my hair off short.
• Are they real?
It's all real - but it's not all mine. I'm actually dreading my hair. Then I'm dreading hair extensions (made out of human hair - so I have the option to dye them later) and weaving the extensions into my dreads. So it's actually really rad to all of a sudden have hair down to my butt.
• Can you wash them?
Yes. I wash mine once a week (which is about how often I washed my hair when I didn't have dreads). I use a residue-free shampoo followed up by spraying them down with lemon juice (to help them lock up).
• How long does it take to make them?
On average, I've been completing about 2 dreadlocks a day. Each take about 30 minutes. However, it takes months and months for them to mature and lock up. I keep reading about how awful the first 4 months are because they're kind of a loose hot mess until then. (I devoured this girl's YouTube stream to learn how to make & extend my dreads).
• You mean you have to make them? I thought you got dreads by just not washing / touching your hair.
I wish. They're are some people who use the "neglect" method. I'm not one of them.
• Can you wear them down?
I mostly wear them up in public because I'm still in the process of completing them. Once I'm done with all my extensions I'll be able to wear my hair in lots of different styles including down.
• What does your mother think?
My mom thinks I'm beautiful no matter what. (She taught me to marry a man with the same attitude - and I did).
The most surprising thing that I didn't expect was the feeling of claustrophobia I get from not being able to freely run my fingers through my scalp. It's almost like a sensory deprivation thing. And another surprising thing is the amount of strangers who react to my hair with compliments and curiosity. I even had one girl at a Sephora counter tell me that she's always wanted dreads but could never commit. Which brings me to this: It's just hair. Feel free to ask me questions and I'll answer in the comments.
I'm curious - when it comes to your hair do you like to switch it up or do you have a signature standby? Would you ever do dreads?
Almost a year after watching a documentary that got me all riled up about juicing I finally got my juicer (with credit card rewards points, no less!). We went with a Hurom Slow Juicer. Despite the name it's not actually slow. It claims to give you more juice with less bruising and heating than some of the other brands out there. That means more colorful juice chock full of nutrients.
I'm not really planning on doing a juice fast anytime soon but supplementing my diet (or replacing just one meal a day) with a large juice is making me feel healthy and whole. You can juice just about anything - including broccoli and cabbage. Also, you can use the pulp in recipes like muffins and cookies if you feel wasteful tossing it.
Throughout the summer I'll be posting a lot of juice recipes.
5-6 small carrots
1 medium cucumber
.5" ginger root (optional - I've had it without and it's just as tasty)
This makes about 2 cups which I think is perfect for 1 person. Double up on your recipe for 2 people.
Today I'm blogging over at Braid about travel and the creative entrepreneur. The two go together like peanut butter and jelly - a really tasty almond butter with homemade peach jelly - then grilled to perfection. So yes, please take a read and let me know why travel is so important to who you are as an artistpreneur.
Can we talk about our periods for a second? Maybe this post should alternately be titled "Things I'm Afraid To Tell You: Period Edition."
It's something I discuss on a regular basis with my real life friends - guys and girls, alike - but somehow along with a few other tricky topics (like sex, politics, divorce and body image stuff) it has become one of those things that-doesn't-get-blogged-about. So here's where I would typically disclaim this post and say "Gentlemen, look away!" But if you're my real life guy friend you too are subjected to the status of my menstrual cycle - right Micah and James?
BLOOD IS NOT BLUE
So I've been obsessed with periods since I was 11 and all my girlfriends started getting theirs at summer camp or bleeding through their shorts at recess. I had decided that was not for me - no thank you. And so I willed my period to not start until I turned 17. That's right. SEVENTEEN. And once it started it would not stop. For something like 45 days. I became anemic, bought stock in Tampax and took iron supplements. I was paranoid about bleeding through my clothes (and it was a legitimate fear) - so I was always wearing a flannel around my waist - even in the summer.
When I "started" it was a big deal. The shared family bathroom was one big explosion of feminine hygiene products. My sister was slightly annoyed because when she started her period she was so discreet about it that not even our mom knew. Yet here I am - blogging about it for the world to see 10+ years later - so you can only imagine how dramatic and loud I was about it as a teenager. So after 45 days of not even being able to lift a milk jug out of the fridge because I was quite literally bleeding my guts out my mom took me to the doctor. With a slightly uncomfortable pap smear and a prescription to Othro Tricyclen (the birth control pill) I was sent on my way. With the help of synthetic hormones my period was that of a normal girl.
The biggest disappointment of it all was how not blue blood is - contrary to every period-centric commercial out there. And the truth of it is that sometimes blood isn't even all that red either (*unless you use a diva cup - more on that later).
ONCE A MONTH
I know some women who like getting their period. It's proof that everything is working properly and a monthly celebration of fertility and womanhood. But for me, nothing about bleeding from my hoo-ha every single month feels okay or right. Every month it's a total slap in the face (except for those months when I'm relieved to discover that I'm not pregnant). And get this - statistically 1 out of every 4 women is bleeding at all times. So when you're at work, an amusement park, a concert, out to dinner or at a movie theater think about how unfair life is for 25% of women at any given moment.
So when I finally got off the pill a decade later (before we trekked to Mt. Everest, actually) I was a little anxious to see how my body would react. I was a little paranoid that I had 10+ years of angry, vengeful period just waiting to make my life hell. The first month off the pill I thought I was pregnant because my period was 8 days late. Little did I know - and probably because I've willed it so - my body would slowly adjust to only getting a period every other month. I'm so obsessed with my cycle that I have a tracker on my phone to tell me when I'm ovulating, when it's okay to be a little less careful when getting it on and when I'm going to start my period (the app is called P Tracker).
MAKE IT STOP
Did you know that in the Bible days women used to have to go sit on a rock for 7 days while on their period? Yeah. That's something my Sunday school teacher did not want to discuss with my curious 8-year-old self.
So now instead of being banished to go sit on a rock for a week we have an entire aisle at the grocery store dedicated to making it stop (or at least pretending like it isn't really happening):
Pads - There's something very honest and kind of satisfying about letting the blood flow as it may - but pads almost feel like adult diapers. Anytime I wear one I feel like the world knows (and not because I'm blogging about it).
Tampons - When I was 12 and my brother was 15 we busted in to my mom's stash of Super Duper Absorbent tampons (you know - the orange kind) and had a tampon war. We launched tampons out of the applicators, into cups of water and threw them at each other. My mom was mad ("I need those, you guys!") but it was so worth it. It was at that time that I came across the awesome line-drawing instructions for insertion and serious warnings about how tampons can kill you with a disease called Toxic Shock Syndrome.
The Diva Cup - This is my preferred method of making it stop. Mom blogs talks about cloth diapering and saving the planet - so let's bring it back to our own hoo-has. The Diva Cup is a silicone cup that goes inside the vag canal and collects blood over 12 hours. It may take a couple tries to get it right but once you do it's magical. And good for the environment. But if blood grosses you out this may not be for you - because changing it out is like a scene right out of Dexter. *Because the blood never hits oxygen it stays bright red.
Sometimes the sitting-on-a-rock method sounds pretty appealing, though.
PERIOD SEX (the opposite of being banished to a rock)
Periods may or may not put us out of commission for sexy times for a whole week every month (which just adds insult to injury). The number one thing I hear from ladies when discussing getting it on during one's period is that in the beginning of the relationship the attitude from both parties is all "Who cares!? It's hot. Let's pretend we're vampires!" Only to be rejected during that time of the month - or worse - asked to put a towel down first (not sexy) six months down the road. So I'm not turning into a sex columnist but here are some great alternatives: do it in the shower, go solo and do it with yourself, just make out for a week (when's the last time you JUST made out?), or pretend like you're a nun who is above desires of the flesh and meditate instead.
God bless you guys and gals who couldn't care less about a little bit of blood when it comes to you or your partner's period. And ladies, it's okay if you don't feel your sexiest during this time of the month and want to pass on sexy times - but don't ever let anyone make you feel like you deserve to go sit on a rock for seven days either.
THOSE DECEITFUL LAST TWO DAYS
I'm still in such denial about my period that a day or two before it stops I declare it over. Every. Single. Time. Jeremy has finally caught on - when I bust out the megaphone and holler "IT'S OVER!" and start playing Madonna's "Celebrate" that it's not really over. There's always more. Sometimes it will stop for an entire day only to come back for an encore presentation. I suppose this is why the term "Period Undies" exists.
Let's chat. Just like Armpit Matters consider this a safe place to talk about all things hoo-ha.
It's been a while since I've shared a girl crush - but I can't contain my love for Jemima Kirke as Jessa Johansson in HBO's Girls. I want to shout it from the rooftop - but in a super crass way - just like Jessa would. She makes me want to smoke cigarettes and manifest a perfect combination of dry wit + blatant honesty. She inspires me to sport a bath robe in public, dark lipstick and pleated pants.
Who are you girl crushing on lately?
I can't believe I haven't posted this recipe yet. Possibly because this meal doesn't photograph as well as it tastes. I'll let you be the judge of whether or not it looks tasty. But trust me when I say - it is tasty to the max.
Black Bean & Sweet Potato Quesadilla
1 can of black beans
4 sweet potatoes
8 Tortillas (I used corn here - but whole wheat is tastier)
Spices: Spicy Taco blend, salt, allspice, cinnamon, cumin
Start by preheating your oven to somewhere around 400ºF. Wash and cube your sweet potatoes in .5" chunks. Toss the sweet potato cubes with olive oil and the spices (this is not an exact science - just do what feels right as far as measurements go). Bake for 40 minutes or so (until super tender to a fork stab). While you're waiting for that to cook enjoy a glass of wine on your front porch. Or try and pet your cat's belly with your foot. Or peruse Instagram. These are just suggestions.
Once the sweet potatoes are done cooking mash 'em up. Start heating a pan on the stove top with a little bit of oil. Layer your sweet potato mash, black beans and goat cheese on a tortilla. Place another tortilla on top and cook both sides evenly. Garnish with Cholula.
Makes 4 quesadillas.
On Friday Jeremy took me to a work picnic being held at our local amusement park, Frontier City. It was a balmy day with rain that wouldn't let up. So we hung around for a couple hours before giving up to come home and take a nap.
When we woke up the sun was out - so we grabbed our ticket stubs and made our way back out to the park. With no lines we hopped right on to 4 different rollercoasters (we rode each twice). They all had names like The Wild Cat, The Silver Bullet, and The Diamond Back. The Wild Cat is a wood rollercoaster - which I've decided is my favorite. There is something about thinking the crickity planks threatening to give way underneath you that makes it that much more thrilling.
Do you like rollercoasters? Which kind are your favorite?
P.S. I found this in a random corner of the theme park - it was rather out of place and had very little context. Creepy, right?
P.P.S. I'm officially obsessed with Instagram. You can find me @andkathleen - though, I'll try not to forget about my real camera!
Earlier this Spring Donny and The Pretty Things Peepshow had a Kickstarter to raise funds for a new tour bus. (Thank you to those of you who donated!) Well, I thought I'd show you the bus. It is so rad and get this - it used to belong to country legend Ronnie Milsap! The bus definitely gives these guys a little swagger when pulling in to a theater to perform their show.
J & K started this blog project to document the remodel of their 1929 historical home in the heart of Oklahoma City. It has now turned into a documentation of life, food, fashion, freelance, inspiration, design, adventures and details around the J & K house.
Kathleen works as an award-winning brand consultant and designer specializing in small business branding at Braid Creative & Consulting. Jeremy is a software engineer and is the left-brain to Kathleen’s right.
You can contact Kathleen at
jeremyandkathleen (at) gmail (dot) com.
All photos and graphics by Kathleen unless otherwise stated. Feel free to use them with permission or credit.
Anatomy of an Outfit
Sometimes I like to get dressed and take pictures of myself. For all of my outfit posts click here.
Freelance Matters: A series about how I tackle freelance issues such as estimating, billing, to-do lists and how to fire a client.
Trekking to Everest
In October 2010 Jeremy and I trekked through the Himalayas to Mt. Everest Base Camp. It completely changed my life. Read about the entire adventure, day-by-day, here.
Braid is a creative & consulting business I own with my sister. We do branding and business visioning for creative entrepreneurs. On the Braid blog I share branding adventures, how-to articles and advice on the creative process. If you need a little brand therapy of your own visit Braid or subscribe to the Braid blog RSS feed here.
What We Eat
We like to eat really good food - at least 3 times a day. Sometimes I blog about it - click here for recipes and yummy ideas.
J & K: Blog Archive
- Chicago Architecture | Bertrand Goldberg
- Navy Pier
- Meeting Interesting People
- Anatomy of an Outfit: Those Jeans
- Freelance Matters | How to Write An Email
- Thunder / Cat
- Anatomy of an Outfit: My Urban Cowboy
- Brand Identity: Greer Inez
- About the Dreadlocks
- Carrot Juice
- Period | Matters
- Girl Crush: Girls Jemima Kirke
- My Favorite Quesadilla Ever
- The Tour Bus
- ▼ June (16)
- ► 2011 (257)
- ► 2010 (387)
- ► 2009 (406)
- Eva Black | Spaces
- Emma Dime
- Life as an Artistpreneur
- Jane Reaction
- Ink & Letters
- Meg Biram | The Edit
- Sarah Von Bargen's Small Biz Blog
- Design Crush
- The Equals Record
- Emmarie Designs
- Rory Gordon
- Yellow Brick Home
- The Creatives Project
- Silly Grrl
- Photographers Skeen
- The Clothes Make the Girl
- Bringing Design Home
- Pip & Estella
- A Practical Wedding
- Kind of a Sideshow
- Sandra Juto
- Old Sweet Song
- Rambling Renovators
- Brooklyn Bride
- Design Crush
- Experiment in Poverty
- The Jealous Curator
- Making it Lovely
- Dressing on the Side
- The Oklahoman
- Young House Love
- Oh So Beautiful Paper
- A Cup of Jo
- Brooklyn Limestone
- Glamour Weddings