Thanks to an influencer you’ll be able to see your wedding photos in a flash.
Taylor Richardson, from Salt Lake City, Utah, noticed a major gap in the wedding industry after her own wedding when she wanted to share her photos on social media the next day.
After being told she had to wait weeks for the professional images, the 29-year-old decided to become a “wedding content creator” and launch a business called BACH’D to give couples that “now factor” missing from the traditional wedding capturing services.
Richardson offers couples near-instant access to photos and videos taken on her iPhone or the couple’s phone that she shares with them throughout the celebration. She charges between $1,250 and $1,450 per wedding, according to Insider. Richards’ price is significantly cheaper than other wedding content creators, one of whom charges $5K per event.
“I felt like there was something missing in the wedding industry,” Richardson said in a TikTok video. “That ‘now’ factor was missing.”
Describing her services as a “little bonus” to the other photos and videos from the day, Richardson provides the “behind-the-scene and special moments” from the event, including footage of the bride having her hair and makeup done and the newlyweds’ first dance.
When discussing the difference between herself and a traditional videographer, Richardson said she provides the raw footage to the couple, and the only thing she edits are TikToks and Instagram reels if the couple has opted for it.
“The fact that they’re able to have 700-plus videos and photos on their phone the night of their wedding is major,’” she said. “You’ll be able to relive your whole entire day within 24 hours.”
Richardson said the reason so many couples opt for a content creator in addition to photographers and videographers is that she captures content that others often miss throughout the day.
“I capture things that people, one, don’t notice, two, they weren’t there for – because the couple’s all over the place — or three, like, they just forgot about,” she added.
Richardson has already earned thousands and chooses her price depending on how long the couple wants her there. Richardson offers four, six, and eight-hour packages, she told Insider.
Richardson says she works collaboratively with the photographer and videographer, and she doesn’t get in their way.
The hashtag #weddingcontentcreator has over 16 million views on TikTok, with creators like Richardson predicting the industry is set to explode in 2023.
Katie Brownstein, director of marketing for the wedding website Joy, previously told The Post social media is often a huge part of couples’ wedding days.
“As younger millennials and Gen Zs get married we can only expect this trend to continue,” she said.
Fellow creator Lauren Ladouceur, previously told The Post that wedding creators are not there to take the glossy, edited pictures the professionals do — but more to capture the in-between bits on the day.
“I’m not a professional wedding photographer or videographer,” Ladouceur said. “I’m there to capture moments that offer a fuller picture of a bride’s entire day.”
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