Planning and drawing

Draw out the design.

Adding accents and refining

Depending on the Ketubah, we add the accents either before or after.

Colors and more...

Next we clean the design and make sure everything is moving along well before completing the Ketubah.

Love and care

Each and every customized ketubah gets it's own individual care and attention.

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Some mysteries have answers

The Jewish Marriage Contract (Ketubah)

The ketubah is a unilateral agreement drawn by witnesses in accordance with Jewish civil law, in which they testify that the husband guarantees to his wife that he will meet certain minimum human and financial conditions of marriage, "as Jewish husbands are wont to do."

Why Is the Ketubah Written in Aramaic?

The Ketubah is the marriage contract that outlines the obligations of the husband to his wife, as well as the financial compensation due to the wife in the event of the marriage’s dissolution through divorce or widowhood. Similar to a Get (divorce document), the Ketubah is traditionally written in Aramaic, the common language of the Jews during Talmudic times.

Text of Ketubah

The following is the basic ketubah text. Minor — but vital —changes are made in the contract depending on various factors — chiefly among them the bride's previous marital history.

The Reading and Delivery of the Ketubah

The reading of the entire Aramaic marriage contract is an honored tradition. Maimonides said, "The custom of our fathers is law, and custom was to read the ketubah aloud."

The Jewish Wedding Witnesses (Edim)

The Sages extrapolated from the words of the Scriptures1 that all matters pertaining to the transacting of marriage and divorce must be effected in the presence of two witnesses. These witnesses will be able to testify regarding the marital status of the couple, if doubt in this area ever arises; but more importantly, they actually effect the marriage (or divorce). According to Jewish law, the two witnesses play the most pivotal role in the marriage ceremony.

Why Read the Ketubah at the Wedding?

Have you ever been to a Jewish wedding? If you have, you may have noticed that one of the rituals performed under the chuppah is the reading of the ketubah, the marriage contract.