If the traditional British spelling of honour is used on the invitation, then favour should also be spelled with a “u” on the response card.
This is the line that formally requests a reply from your guests.
The language “the favour of a response is requested by” is the most traditional phrasing and is almost always used with the invitation language indicating that a wedding will be hosted by the bride’s parents with the ceremony held in a place of worship.
Getting wedding guests to RSVP on time, and tracking them down when they don't, can be an incredibly frustrating process.
Even when couples follow response card etiquette in wording, they often find that a third of their invitees haven't replied to their invitation.
THE “M” LINE - The “M” line on the response card is the place where guests will write in their names.
The M itself is meant to designate the first letter of the formal salutation (Mr., Mrs., Miss or Ms.).
But hopefully, using these tips will increase the percentage so you'll have less work tracking down the dawdlers.
Wedding Invitations" data-blog-content="false" data-content-tags="["944c93f3-5c52-4e7a-bb22-43c5e326940d"]" data-singular-terms="["Wedding Invitation"]" data-content-hub-id="" data-content-strategy-type="editorial" Your invites are one of the most important elements in your day because they provide guests with crucial information. If some guests still haven't responded by your deadline, give them a quick call and ask for their RSVPs (still via mail) so you have all their information. Where do we include information about our wedding website?
Tell your wedding party, parents and close friends where you are registered, and let them fill guests in. If you find that some reply with their children's names added, give them a call and explain that you're having an adults-only wedding and that you hope they can still attend.