Your Perfect Wedding Gown
Having a great wedding gown for your wedding can make a huge difference in the outcome of your wedding photography.
Below is the transcript from my interview with Kel from Kel-Leugh Couture at East Gosford on the Central Coast. If you’d rather see to my interview about everything you need to know about having your perfect wedding gown for your Sydney, Central Coast, Newcastle or the Hunter Valley wedding, head over to this page.
You may also know that Kel used to work from a home based studio before moving into her new premises. I spoke to her in those earlier days and you can read all about what she had to say back then, about wedding couture on this very blog. That post can be found here.
Here is the interview transcript:
Andrew: So, thanks for doing this today. I guess maybe you want to start this by telling us a little about who you are what you do, and where you’re based?
Kel-Leigh: Okay, my name is Kel Hillhouse and I’m the head designer and owner of Kel-Leigh Couture. I’m based here at East Gosford and I’ve been doing bridal couture for about 14 years and basically, in a nutshell, I design and custom-make my own wedding gowns and we also have a ready-to-wear collection as well, but brides come to us if they want something really different and unusual and something made specifically for them.
Andrew: Awesome. Okay, so I guess that the idea of today was to give brides a little bit of an idea of what to expect when they’re ordering a gown, we might talk a little bit more about the couture first and just get a bit of an idea with what’s involved with that. So, when would a bride normally come and see you? Is it straight after they book their reception or when they’re 5 years old and they’ve got their eye on their dress?
Kel-Leigh: I think most girls have their idea dream wedding gown when they’re 5 years old. I’d generally say as soon as they do get engaged, it is good, if they’re going to go down the road of a couture gown, to come and see us straight away. At the moment, we’re working on a 12 month lead time. So, because our couture gowns, we have a lot of handwork. Everything is done by hand, it does take time. Lacework, beading can take months to accomplish. We can work on a 6 to 8 months timeframe. It just depends on the amount of work that’s involved so generally we ask girls to come and see us pretty much straight away and then that way, they don’t have to worry about their gown then and that it’s getting created in enough time.
Andrew: So, you’ll actually find that some brides that would book you even before the reception or their place of the ceremony.
Andrew: First stop?
Kel-Leigh: Yep, we’ve had girls who come in to the store on a Saturday and they got engaged on Friday night, so we’ve had that many times. We’ve had girls who had come in on sales and booked gowns without actually being engaged yet. I think that wedding gowns are a big part of….
Andrew: That would scare some guys. So in that initial appointment, so they phone up or do they walk in off the street? How does that work?
Kel-Leigh: Some girls do walk in off the street cause they just want to have a look and get a feel. A lot of girls will ring up and then we generally make a private appointment for them so they will come into the store, they’ll sit down with myself and then we’ll talk about their needs, what sort of style, what sort of look that they’re going for and type of fabrics. And some girls will come in and have no idea what they want and that’s when we step in with our training and everything like that and show them exactly what would work well with them and then once they’ve decided on that, they would then book their gown and the whole production process will begin.
Andrew: So, just tell me, so when those girls, when most of the girls come in, do they have like magazine cut-outs or they say I like it just off the shoulder, or I want to have this style of back or how does that work or would they just go to the racks and see things?
Kel-Leigh: I find that most girls, when they do come in, have an idea of what they want to wear and most girls know their own body and know what do look good on them so they are choosing along the lines of correct style. Then you get the other minority group who come in and have no idea, they have no idea where to start, they don’t know what would suit them and, again, that’s where our training and expertise will come in and we’ll help them find their right gown and it could require just trying a few different styles on off the rack. But, most girls come in with magazine clippings and big folders, big boxes, we’ve had girls with big binders come in with all different ideas and then we just sort of try to create a special look just for them.
Andrew: So once you’ve got a bit of an idea of the style they’re going to go with, is it then a matter of then starting to do some drawings or do they go away or do you do something with them then, how does that part work?
Kel-Leigh: At that first consultation, I would sit down and I will talk to the bride a bit first and just find out about where the wedding is going to be, what she’s like, is she athletic, is she sporty, is she not a girly-girl because there’s no use putting an athletic tomboy in a big fru-fru gown. So, I find out a little bit about her, what she likes and what her vision for the wedding is and then we will sit down and usually I do a few sketches, just do ideas while we’re talking and then she’ll sort of say, yeah that’s what I love or she’ll like the top of that skirt of this one and then we’ll re-sketch again so during that whole consultation she will walk out with an idea or a dress on paper. She would have chosen fabric colours, choices, textures and then she’s given a quote and then it’s up to her, she’s got time to think about it then.
Andrew: Okay, so with that first appointment, you’ve done some sketches and things like that. So is it sort of an hour, an hour and a half, ten minutes?
Kel-Leigh: Usually, we block off an hour to an hour and a half but those girls who come in who have no idea what they’re after, we would block off a 2 to 2 1/2 hour appointment because then we will bring in gowns and get them to try styles on, see what they feel comfortable in. The girls who have no idea, it can be a little bit overwhelming so we try to take as much time as we can with those girls. In general, an hour or an hour and a half is what an appointment would take.
Andrew: And how often do the girls come in with an idea that just is not going to work or is not right for them. Does that happen often or is that just an occasional thing?
Kel-Leigh: I would probably say it’s an occasional thing and again that’s where I suppose they come in to us because we know, we will give honest opinions and if it’s not quite going to work, we would try and steer them in another direction and maybe still keep the idea of the concept that they’re wanting to run with but we would choose something that’s a little bit more appropriate for maybe their body shape or the type of wedding. There’s no use getting married on the beach with a great big ballgown but, ultimately, in the end it is the bride’s choice and we try and go with it as best as we can.
Andrew: With that first appointment, is it good idea for them to come with someone else like mum or matron of honour or bridesmaid?
Kel-Leigh: We generally recommend to come with one other person. Two other people is ok, too many it’s too many opinions. I do try to limit the amount of people that do come to that fitting because it’s a lot of decision-making and I think sometimes brides can be a little bit persuaded off track and may end up booking something that’s not quite what they had in mind so we always say bring in one, 2 other people who will give you an honest opinion but still allow you to express yourself as an individual.
Andrew: So, after that first appointment, you’ve got some drawings, you’ve got some ideas, so what’s the next step? Have you already picked the fabrics then or actual styles? Beading?
Kel-Leigh: Yep, we’ve gone along the lines of this is the type of beading, this is the type of fabric that we would choose, most girls don’t know about fabrics so, again, that’s where I would come in and select a fabric and say this is what would hold well, this is what will work well with the type of gown that they’re having.
Andrew: Sorry Kelly, I don’t know fabrics either, I just know silk. There’s silk and there’s silk, is there or….
Kel-Leigh: Generally, in couture, we will only use silk. So silk is obviously a natural fibre and then you have your ready-to-wears which we have made in polyester which are your cheaper versions of fabrics. Silk, and being couture is high end so we wouldn’t use anything other than that. It’s a natural fibre so it’ll breathe, it’ll hold beadwork, it would just hang nicer and look better and it’s quality, when girls are buying a couture gown, they’re buying luxury and they’re buying quality and that’s why you would use silk.
Andrew: Is there different types of silk or is silk, silk?
Kel-Leigh: No, there’s different types of silk. You have girls who want a really soft flowy dress, you have silk satins, silk charmeuse, silk crepes. Those girls who want a little bit more of a structured gown, you will have some dupioni, silk duchess that are a little bit more heavier. There’s hundreds of different silks.
Andrew: You’re showing off now, you’ve totally lost me. And they’re all white.
Kel-Leigh: Not all the time, there you go. Again, girls say to me, I would like a white gown and then we’ll pull out the color cards of whites. It’s not just white or ivor, there are shades of white, shades of ivories, shades of naturals, and it can get a little confusing. Again, let us choose the colour that is going compliment the bride’s skin the most.
Andrew: Okay, that’s what you’re looking at with that?
Kel-Leigh: Absolutely, most girls will sort of say, well, I want a white dress. I go, okay, but with silk, it’s not as bright as blue-white as a polyester but you can get a milky white, you can get a creamier white. And, then we’ll decide which white will suit best to the bride and she’s obviously paying us, she’s more than happy for us to use our professional opinion there and guide her in the right colour choice.
Andrew: That sounds awesome, so all that sort of stuff will get discussed at that first appointment.
Kel-Leigh: Absolutely, we cover a lot of ground in that first appointment.
Kel-Leigh: I mean, the key to me is that that bride walks out knowing exactly what she can get, what she can have, what’s available for her, the total cost, and then it’s up to her to decide whether that’s the road that she wants to go down. So, the more information we give, the better.
Andrew: So, I’ll get to the cost in a little bit, but so when you do come up with that initial cost, if they say, if they think, woah, that’s a little bit more than I wanted so then you can start doing some trimming, with styles or fabric types, beading?
Kel-Leigh: Absolutely. Beading is obviously, beading and lace are the 2 of the highest cost factor, because beading is so time consuming, and lace, the laces that we use is of extremely high quality so, therefore, we might need to choose something that’s a little bit more within budget to keep the price down.
Andrew: Okay, we said we’re going to learn costs in a little while. Just going back to what you just said then so if they do make some modifications, they could still end up basically with the same gown with a little bit less beading or lace, and still have a couture gown.
Kel-Leigh: Absolutely, absolutely. I mean the beading could be swapped from Swarovski crystals to something a little bit less expensive or just minimize that beadwork. Handwork, anything that’s time consuming always does cost a little bit extra so we might be able to replace that with something that’s a little quicker to do but still give the effect that she wants, and fabric choice as well. Fabrics range from one end to another so we could pick a fabric that still will hold the shape and give the correct feel of the gown but might be a little bit more friendlier for her and her budget.
Andrew: Awesome. So, OK the bride leaves after the first appointment, what happens behind the scenes? Is it ordering silk? Is it looking at patterns or do you have to design an individual pattern for every dress?
Kel-Leigh: We usually design individual patterns for every dress so what would happen is once the client books, we take all her measurements that we need for that gown and behind the scenes, we spend a day drafting patterns and then we cut out a mock-up of the dress which is called a toile, which is usually made of calico and she will have on her first fitting that mock-up fitting which technically is more for us because it’s mastering that pattern and it’s creating a master pattern for her body. And then once that’s happened, again behind the scenes, we would tear up that pattern, refine it, reshape it, and then re-cut into the gown. So, during that time while we’re doing the toile, fabrics are being ordered, crystals, beadwork, lace all that is getting ordered and getting in store, so she can start to see the whole concept of colours put together and beadwork and stuff.
Andrew: So, it’s called a toile?
Kel-Leigh: It’s called a toile. T-O-I- double L -E.
Andrew: Is that stage is that the actual silk that’s going be in the dress?
Kel-Leigh: No, that’s just a calico, it’s all made out of calico. If it’s, for instance, a corset top and a big flowy skirt, we wouldn’t do a toile in a skirt because there’s no measurements, we won’t need to do that. It would pretty much just be the top that we’ll be toiling on her because that’s where all the shape is, where the fit is, the texture. It’s, I would say, sort of the most boring of the fittings but girls generally get really excited to think that their dress starts from a piece of calico on their body into a couture gown.
Andrew: So, that’s not the appointment where they come and go, wow, this looks amazing.
Kel-Leigh: No. Some girls get very excited, very excited, but it’s not. It’s the one after that when they start to see their dream dress really start to take shape. So after that calico, it’s then cut into the real fabric so then they come back and have a dress.
Andrew: So they don’t get excited in that toiling appointment. So, you’ve done the toiling appointment and then the girls head off again and that’s when you go work on the actual gown.
Kel-Leigh: That’s when we actually go to work on the actual gown. So between the toile and the first fitting, it would usually be a number of weeks sometimes up to 2 to 3 months because there’s just a lot of work on our end so there’s a lot of refining that toile pattern and then the cutting out, putting all the layers together, I mean a bridal couture top would probably have anywhere between 5 and 6 layers so when you think about that, you’re cutting 6 tops for every couture gown.
Kel-Leigh: So there’s a lot of layers and boning and structure and a lot of handwork as well, so it is quite a little bit in between that fitting time but saying that we sort of make up with the wow factor so when they come, it’s worth the wait.
Andrew: So that appointment then, there’s no beading, there’s no lace at that stage, it still just the actual dress?
Kel-Leigh: It still is the dress if she does have like a lace corset, the lace would be put into the dress, it wouldn’t be finished off because a lot of our lace work gets done by hand and that can only be finished off when the gown is all constructed completely but she would have some lace in there but no beading or anything like that at this stage. Beading usually is the last thing that would go on.
Andrew: So, this appointment here, is this the one where you see on the movies of the girl standing up on the box, have the dress put on and mums and bridesmaids are there and…
Kel-Leigh: Yes, and then cry, and they get all excited, yes, that’s the one. I love that fitting, that’s special to me as well. I love that fitting.
Andrew: So how far before the wedding is that one?
Kel-Leigh: That one would be, I’m mean, if they’re their booking their calico 12 months beforehand, this one would probably be, I would say, 8 months, 7/8 months before the wedding.
Andrew: Oh, that’s still a long way out.
Kel-Leigh: Still a long out.
Andrew: You still have a lot of work to do.
Kel-Leigh: Absolutely, absolutely.
Andrew: There’s a lot more work at the cutting table at that stage that the girls don’t see.
Kel-Leigh: Absolutely. It’s the part that yeah, they don’t get to see because it’s in between the gown but it’s the really essential part of putting the gown together and handwork and beading even some seams, laces that have beads on it, we can’t put under a machine so they would all have to be, the beads would have to be stripped, the gown will have to be sewn and they all have to be handbeaded back on and that takes time.
Andrew: Right. So they’ve have that second fitting and then the next one is to pick up the gown?
Kel-Leigh: No, in general, in total they probably 4 to 5 fittings so then their one after the very first fitting would be, they’d be trying it on again, with some of the seams that have been finished off, have been closed, maybe some of the beadwork would be started and they’d get to see a little bit of that as well and then each consecutive fitting after that would be another stage of the gown that we have completed and then we try on just to make sure everything is a perfect fit. This gown has to fit like a glove so it does require anywhere between 4 to 6 fittings and your 6th one is usually your pickup.
Andrew: And the girls can bring someone with them every time.
Kel-Leigh: Absolutely. I think it’s nice for them to share that because generally a wedding gown is a secret and I think girls, we do get brides who do come in on their own and never bring anybody cause they want on the day, they want to have that impact of their hair and their make-up and their bouquet and that wow factor and we do do that quite a lot with brides but, in general, mum comes along, bridesmaids do come along so it’s sort of nice, a little girly event.
Andrew: So there is a lot of hours going into each gown even if there’s not a lot of beading.
Kel-Leigh: Absolutely. On average, we would probably spend on a gown that doesn’t have a lot of handwork in it, we would still be spending anywhere between 40 to 60 hours on each gown. A gown that has a lot of beadwork we can spend up to 200 to 300 hours on a gown, so they do take a long time to construct.
Andrew: So, and what about if they’re coming in for an off-the-rack style of dress. You wouldn’t call those couture gowns now, are they?
Kel-Leigh: We have a ready-to-wear couture line which is generally our one-off sample gowns so girls can come in and pick a colour off one, a top off another and we can create a gown for them or they can come in and actually buy our sample gowns and they’re one-off gowns.
Andrew: And they’re actually couture gowns.
Kel-Leigh: Yup. They are actually couture gowns and once that gown is bought, we don’t reproduce it. We move on and design something else and in that way girls can sort of, some girls can’t visualize and they need to purchase something that they can physically see on their bodies and not something that’s on a bit of paper, so we offer that and then we have my other label which is Kayelle, which is our ready-to-wear label and they are dresses that are designed in house but made offshore and they are more budget friendly for girls as well and they can come straight in, pick out the style that they like, they pick the colour and then we measure them up and then we order their dress in.
Andrew: They’re still made to measure?
Kel-Leigh: In a sense that they’re made to measure, we measure them up. The ready to wears are measured up and then they would be ordered to whatever their closest size is. I do have a factory in particular who likes to work on specific measurements, so some girls, we will actually send their measurements away and the gown will be made to those measurements but we do always request, use it as a guideline and maybe a couple of tweaks here and there like hems and…
Andrew: So, you do that?
Kel-Leigh: Absolutely, we can do that in house. Once the gown arrives, we can do all that in house, yep.
Andrew: So, whatever they get from you, it’s going fit when they walk out?
Andrew: If it’s off-the-rack.
Kel-Leigh: Absolutely, we wouldn’t let a gown leave the store door unless it fitted beautifully and the client was happy with it.
Andrew: I just want to go back, you said that once a gown has gone out of the store, then it’s never reproduced again? Is that with every gown?
Kel-Leigh: Not with every gown, just the couture gowns. So we do a collection every year, which is our ready-to-wear off the rack. So if a bride comes in and orders the top off that and the skirt off another, we’ll make that for her but if another bride comes in and loves that actual gown and we sell her our sample, we don’t reproduce it again. She’s got the last of it so…
Andrew: That’s with all the couture gowns?
Kel-Leigh: All the couture gowns. They’re one-off gowns.
Andrew: All that work on the patterns, that’s for that one bride?
Kel-Leigh: For that one bride. Yup.
Andrew: She really is a princess.
Kel-Leigh: She really is a princess. We usually find even with our collection gowns, there sometimes can be a gown that’s really popular and if 2 brides order it, we will always change something about it to make it her own gown so we’re not reproducing 2 identical gowns. So we always try to tweak it or change something about it and just make it special for her as well so technically they are all getting one-off gowns, we don’t reproduce.
Andrew: So, Kel, I know that your name is on every gown that goes out of here. Do you still have much to do with the actual sewing and designing and….
Andrew: You’re still on the tools, on the machine…
Kel-Leigh: I’m still on the tools, absolutely. That’s the part, I love what I do, I love it with a passion. And the difference with me is a lot of designers out there, their names on the bag with their names on the labels, but they don’t actually do a lot of the hands-on work. They’ll deal with the client but I feel with me, girls come to see me and they do want me working on the gown so with our bridal couture gowns, you would generally find me out there cutting, sewing, beading, I mean the girls do give a hand from time to time but I do usually do the majority of all the handwork on all the couture bridal gowns so, but I love that.
Andrew: Cool, unreal. Say, someone is watching this from overseas or a different part of the country and they want to have a couture gown and they can’t have you because they live too far away. If they’re going to pick a gown, what should they look for, with a designer, or off-the-rack, is there anything they should particularly look out for?
Kel-Leigh: I think it’s really important to stay true to who they are, so look for a design that’s to their personality and I feel couture designers tend to have a little bit of signature and my girls come to me because I do a lot of beadwork and I do stuff that’s different and sophisticated. So, I think when they’re looking for a couture designer, you’ve got to have a good rapport with that person, too. Make sure you get along with them and that their style and their vision is the same as what that brides is as well. Some girls can’t visualize and then we recommend to go to the ready-to-wear. Then again, every bridal store should offer a service where they can help you choose the right style and the right gown for the right occasion.
Andrew: So, you’ll do things like look at body shape and size and work out the gown that’s going to suit them.
Kel-Leigh: Absolutely, yeah. We want every gown to look absolutely amazing and we want every bride to feel beautiful and look stunning so it’s no use us putting a bride in a dress that she loves that’s not going to work on her body. My name goes on this dress as well and I want girls to absolutely love it. So we will always offer suggestions, even get them to try different styles that maybe they hadn’t thought of before. And usually when we do that, brides tend to go down our way of thinking and, you know they probably haven’t had anybody that’s actually said, why don’t you try this style or this style would look good on you, or try something that they hadn’t though of, and we do that often and generally that’s the one that they go with.
Andrew: I know as a photographer, I mean, I’ve photographed a few weddings, particularly, say, larger busted women and they want to go the strapless dress because it’s so popular and they just struggle with it all day, forever pulling it up and they’re worried about their arms, I guess you call it boob fat, hanging out and I’ve got to work really hard to try and hide that and to position them, is there ways around that?
Kel-Leigh: Well, I think when girls like that and they’re heavy busted, we try and steer them off the road of getting a ready-to-wear gown because all those measurements are just pre-cut and steer them down the road of getting a couture gown so that that way, if they’ve got their hearts set on wearing a strapless, it can be made and molded exactly at the right levels so we can cover what we need to cover. A ready-to-wear gown, what you get is what you see and they generally cut as a standard 10, 12, 14, 16 where this girl might be a 12 but might have size 16 boobs so you want to have more in your dress that out your dress as we say and with us making it, we can actually raise the top of the dress and cover bits that they don’t feel as confident with, or as comfortable with, and then that way, they’re not tugging with it all day. A couture gown, they won’t have to touch it. They should just wear it and look beautiful and love it.
Andrew: On the other side, I’ve photographed some smaller girls that really want to have boobs on their wedding day, is that something that you build into the dress, do you help with that?
Kel-Leigh: Absolutely, we say to girls when they come to us, the only thing that they have to worry about is their knickers. It’s the only thing that we don’t do. Boobs and everything like that, with a couture gown, we will actually build the foundation. We will build bras in, we will build boob cups in and most girls are really happy cause we always increase the cup size at least by a cup size. They’re quite happy with that so they don’t have to worry about that, we’re the cheapest boob job.
Andrew: Fantastic. Alright, I’m blushing, let’s move on. What about price, what do girls expect to pay for a couture gown as compared to, say, an off-the-rack gown?
Kel-Leigh: Because we do a lot of one-offs and every gown is individual, it’s hard to say, again, it’s this amount of money. Our couture gowns start at $3,000. On average, our girls are spending anywhere between $4000 – $4500. Now that would be a nice full big gown with some beadings, some lace, obviously the more handwork, the more costly it is. So yeah, it just depends as we said, we can work within budget but we generally start at $3,000.
Andrew: So, when someone comes to see you for that initial appointment, is it budget first or design first? How do you sort of broach that?
Kel-Leigh: We generally always ask our client do they have a price point that they wanted to stick to? Because being a couture designer, I can tell them or give them ideas for a $3000 gown or I can give them ideas for a $13,000 gown so it’s always good for me to know and be respectful of how much they wanted to spend and keep within that. Most girls hadn’t really thought about a budget and we have to make them think about that budget because it’s no use me coming up with a design that might be above budget and she has fallen in love with it and now I’ve got to break her heart if it’s not in her budget. If they tell us how much they’re wanting to spend, we can generally work within that.
Andrew: Okay, and like you said, so you make some modifications as far as beading and lace goes and still have that amazing gown without quite as much detail.
Kel-Leigh: Correct, absolutely. They can pretty much get whatever they want so I mean there’s nothing construction-wise design-wise that we can’t do. I can do anything. The only time it’s limited is by a budget but then we’ve always got options and different ways around that, that we can help our brides out.
Andrew: Let me just ask, I don’t know if I’m allowed to ask this sort of thing, but say someone comes in with a magazine and they have a different design of dress that they really love and they want you to do it though. How does that work?
Kel-Leigh: That happens quite often. I don’t like copying other people’s work because I feel like it’s their gown so, generally, if they come in with that, I run with the concept, the idea of the dress and I always tweak it and change something about it so I can personalize it and make it for them. I think otherwise, if they are totally in love with that dress, they would probably go to that designer whether it’s out of price point. I’m not sure but I prefer not to replicate exactly from a magazine. I like to tweak it and change it and that dress is that designer’s signature and girls come in and they’re quite happy, oh but I love that, but I love your idea of personalizing it so that makes them even more excited that they’re getting a one-off.
Andrew: Fantastic. And what about the ready-to-wear line that you have?
Kel-Leigh: Our ready-to-wear line, they start at $500 and I think our dearest one is about $2800 so they’re a really a good price point. We can pretty much cater for every budget and there’s just a lot of different styles, different textures, different fabrics so we’ve covered a very good ground there as well.
Andrew: Okay. I know that you used to do lots of bridesmaids dresses. Do you still do that and the mother of the bride?
Kel-Leigh: We do couture bridesmaids dresses and I generally do them now if I’m making the bride’s so then all the girls can experience it altogether but we have started our other label, Kayelle, which we have whole bridesmaid range in. And we do stock another 2 labels of bridesmaids dresses, so we can cater for the whole party that way, as well.
Andrew: So for the ready-to-wear girls or the couture girls.
Kel-Leigh: Absolutely. We can do anyone.
Andrew: I noticed, I know your shop is expanding all the time. It looks amazing, every time I come in here and I know that you’ve got lots of different accessories as well as the gowns.
Kel-Leigh: Absolutely, we have a full range of accessories so we have necklaces, earrings, bridal belts, shoes, you name it. Our jewellery line, we do have vintage pieces, modern pieces but if you can’t find exactly what you like, we do offer service in-house where we can custom design and make you piece of jewellery as well. We can pretty much supply you with anything you want.
Andrew: Wow. So hairpieces, necklaces, earrings…..
Kel-Leigh: Earrings, bracelets, bridal bags, shoes, you name it. As I said, all they have to come to us is a pair of knickers.
Andrew: Fantastic. So how do people find you?
Kel-Leigh: The easiest way is a lot of girls tend to google us so we’re at all the w’s www.kel-leigh.com.au. They can call the studio directly on 43 210 137 or they can always email us as well at firstname.lastname@example.org
Andrew: Fantastic. Thanks, Kel.
Kel-Leigh: Thank you!