one of the most important parts of every woman’s “big day” is what she’s wearing. But, there are times when wedding dresses can get crazy expensive.
So leave it to these nifty designers to take matters into their own hands with a more affordable approach.
Now, here are 10 wedding dresses you won’t believe are made from toilet paper:
Wedding Dresses by Augusto Manzanares
We weren’t joking when we said you won’t believe these wedding dresses are made from toilet paper.
Just remember when you take a look at a TP dress designed by Augusto Manzanares.
Augusto was a top 10 finalist in the 2017 Charmin toilet paper wedding dresses contest. And it’s easy to see why.
There is no way we would flush this dress down the toilet. It’s absolutely stunning.
We don’t even know how he was able to make it so intricate using only toilet paper.
If this is what he can do with TP, we wonder what he can do with real dressmaking materials.
Wedding Dresses by Susan Brennan
Next up is a wedding dresses from the 2014 contest. And it should be noted that Susan Brennan took home the $10,000 grand prize for this design.
What’s even more insane about this dress is the fact that it’s a two-for-one.
Susan made the skirts detachable, revealing a mini dress underneath. Which means she totally outdid herself.
Plus, we aren’t sure which is more impressive. The fact that she only needed 17 rolls of TP or that it only took a month for her to complete. Either way, our minds are officially blown.
Wedding Dresses by Judith Henry
In 2015, the toilet paper wedding dresses contest was going strong, and Judith Henry found herself in the top 10.
Her wedding dresses design only took 8 mega rolls of toilet paper. That’s like two months worth of toilet paper.
Looking closely at the wedding dresses, you can tell she paid a lot of attention to detail.
See those golden flowers and that butterfly? They add a luxurious feel to the dress, and you might be shocked to learn that they are made from gold duct tape.
She even made a toilet paper clutch to complete this wedding dresses look, consider us shook.
Wedding Dresses by Carol Touchstone
This next gown is one we consider a masterpiece. In 2017, Carol Touchstone entered the TP wedding dresses contest for the fifth time.
Of those five times, she’s made the top ten for three of them.
But her 2017 wedding dresses is probably the most impressive. Not only could it be a high-class wedding dress, but it could even serve as a flapper costume.
We can’t even get over the fact that those tassels are made of TP.
It even looks like this dress is intricately beaded. But nope, this gorgeous gown is, in fact all toilet paper.
Wedding Dresses by Frank Cazares
This next dress is giving us some major Carrie Bradshaw vibes.
Mostly because of the elaborate headpiece resting upon the model’s head.
We aren’t sure about wearing toilet paper on our heads, but if we looked that good, we consider it.
This wedding dresses design comes from Frank Cazares, who made the top ten in the 2018 competition.
What’s more impressive than that hat is the incredible dress that goes with it. It looks like his model is dripping in lace, not something you’d wipe with.
Once again, we are blown away by the creativity as well as the craftsmanship of these dresses.
Wedding Dresses by Mimoza Haska
For the next wedding dresses, we have another 2018 competition design.
It was so spot on that it took home the 3rd place trophy and a $2,500 prize.
This dress is appropriately named “spring is here”. And it was designed by Mimoza Haska, who is no stranger to this competition.
She made the wedding dresses using 33 rolls of toilet paper, glue, glitter glue, and clear tape. All of which can be found very easily and cheaply.
That being said, this wedding dress looks anything but cheap if you ask us. And we think the toilet paper hat and vail were a nice touch as well.
Wedding Dresses by Van Tran
In 2016 Van Tran took home $10,000 for her incredible toilet paper wedding dresses design.
Van said it took three weeks and eight rolls of toilet paper to complete. We are still shocked that this is what eight rolls of toilet paper looks like.
She also spent $100 on other components like glitter glue and tape. We can’t get over the lace top detailing.
It seems so chic and very expensive. Which are two words we’d never used when describing toilet paper.
All in all, we would say it totally worked out for her considering she left with the grand prize.
Wedding Dresses by Ronaldo Cruz
Ronaldo Cruz is no stranger to the TP wedding dresses competition. He’s made the top ten three times! And his impressive 2017 design proves why.
This dress is absolutely insane on its own, but the fact that it’s made from toilet paper pretty much blows ever minds.
The designer used 42 rolls of TP to complete the wedding dresses. We really can’t get over all the details that he put into it, just look at that train.
We don’t even care that this wedding dresses is made of something to clean up with. We would totally rock this frock on our special day!
Wedding Dresses by Julie Haas
Prepare yourself because you might just fall over in shock when you see this next gown.
This beautiful creation is from the brain of designer Julie Haas. To say it is impressive and gorgeous is an understatement.
She was a finalist in the 2018 toilet paper wedding dresses contest.
The blue and pink details stand out from the rest of the dress.
Then when you see the flower train, it’s hard to believe that it’s all just toilet paper.
Wedding Dresses by Kari Curletto
Kari Curletto submitted this gorgeous frock to the 2018 competition. Though she did make the top 10, she didn’t take home the grand prize.
Which is unbelievable when you look at the over-the-top princess-inspired gown.
The long train and vail make the dress look like it’s straight from the pages of a fairy tale.
We couldn’t imagine how long or how many rolls of TP you went into this wedding dresse creation.
But one thing is for sure: it’s stunning.
we don’t know about you guys, but we would have no shame in our game wearing this on our wedding day.
Which dress do you love the most? Let us know in the comments.