Terms & Conditions: All prizes offered are non-transferable and there is no cash substitute. Where specific terms and conditions apply, they are listed in the individual competitions. Red Dot Publications Ltd accept no liability for any aspect of the competitions, their sponsors or prizewinners.

To be in with a chance of winning, ENTER ONLINE at: www.gettingmarried-ni.co.uk COMPETITION DEADLINE: Before midnight on Friday 19th July 2019.

WIN…A CREATIVE CANDLE HEN PARTY

Courtesy of Bumble and Blue, Linen Green, Dungannon

Bumble and Blue is the creative enterprise of Gemma Donnelly who became hooked on the therapeutic process of creating your own candles and scents. Sharing the love, Bumble and Blue offer classes, workshops and parties in candle, soap, lip balm, wax melts and room spray, as well as hosting the amazingly popular slime making classes. All of their products are sensitively sourced, and their candles are vegetable based with non-wooden wicks. In addition, they sell a beautiful range of house wares and soft furnishings.

Bumble and Blue is offering one lucky reader the chance to win a creative workshop for a group to the value of £400, perfect for a hen party activity!

WIN…A HOUSE OF LOR ARDA WEDDING BAND MADE OF RARE IRISH GOLD

Courtesy of Shannon’s Jewellers, Lisburn

Jewellery has been a central part of the Shannon’s family for three generations. Since 1925 they have offered expertise and skill in jewellery design and diamonds, and today the Shannon’s name is renowned throughout Northern Ireland.

Shannon’s takes pride in making major life events a touch more magical. With professional, helpful and caring staff, they help add a touch of sparkle to your engagement ring or help seal the commitment of marriage with the perfect wedding ring for you and your partner.

Shannon’s Jewellers, Lisburn, is offering one lucky reader the chance to win a piece of rare Irish gold: the House of Lor Arda wedding band is inspired from the designs of the Ardagh Chalice, which was one item from an ancient hoard of metalwork discovered in Ireland in 1868. Each ring has a precious amount of rare Irish gold woven into the heart of it; the same gold that lies beneath the Irish hills, which was fashioned over 2000 years ago into the artefacts now housed by the National Museum of Ireland.

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