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Current leadtime is 2-3 days! Free envelopes and free guest name printing on invites and thank you cards. Free P&P on orders over £200. 

 
Invitation House Homepage > Wedding Invitations > Wedding Rings Wedding Invitations

Wedding Rings Wedding Invitations

Handmade Wedding Rings Wedding Invitations

£1 each without ribbon
£1.25 each with organza ribbon
£1.45 each with satin ribbon

Handmade Wedding Invitations, Evening Invitations,
and Renewal of Wedding Vows

**  Free envelopes and free guest name printing!  **

Wedding Rings Wedding Invitations are printed on a thick heavy weight
hammered card (270 gsm), available in white or ivory, its simple to order:

Choose your card colour, ribbon colour and font choice/colour from numbered tabs above.
We stock a huge range of ribbon colours in both organza and satin to match a wedding colour scheme.

Our handmade wedding invitations include all personalised printing (we can print your names on the front if you wish).
Size is A6 when folded (14.5cm x 10.5cm), opening out to A5. 

Handmade Wedding Rings Wedding Invitations
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Wedding rings are the symbol of eternity, with no beginning or end. 
Choose Gold or Silver Wedding Rings Invitation Cards.

If you'd like to order its really easy just click here and follow the instructions.

Wedding Rings Wedding Invitations

Handmade Wedding Invitations - Rings Design in Gold or Silver

The history and symbolism behind the tradition of wearing a wedding ring and why, in most western cultures, it’s worn on the fourth finger of the left hand, otherwise known as the ring finger.  Wedding rings today are a billion dollar sentiment of love, but no one can really say for sure when this age old tradition actually started. Some believe that the oldest recorded exchange of wedding rings comes from ancient Egypt, about 4800 years ago. Sedges, rushes and reeds, growing alongside the well-known papyrus were twisted and braided into rings for fingers an other decorative ornaments worn by the women in those days.

The circle was the symbol of eternity, with no beginning or end, not only to the Egyptians, but many other ancient cultures. The hole in the center of the ring also had significance. It wasn’t just considered a space, but rather a gateway, or door; leading to things and events both known and unknown. To give a woman a ring signifies never-ending and immortal love.