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About us

we're in this for love

Why do we do this? It's simple: we believe that you should feel as good as you look in your wedding dress. 

Our founder, Monet Palmer, was born into the bridal industry. She grew up with her grandmother, Alice, who worked as a seamstress in a bridal shop. Monet was a public defender for a decade before founding A Day in June, combining her commitment to social justice with her lifelong love of fine bridal textiles.


A Day in June is Monet's love letter to her beloved nana Alice, who passed away in 2016.  


our team

A Day in June's brand partnerships are managed by Jen Palmer, who has extensive experience with socially-focused bridal initiatives, including Brides Do Good in London. If you are a wedding dress designer or bridal brand and you are interested in working with us, please reach out to Jen at


We do things differently.


Our four core values inform everything we do, from the smallest act of choosing recycled paper tags to the way that we donate our profits to help create a fairer, more sustainable world.

Inclusion : wedding dresses are for anyone who wants one, regardless of gender, gender identity, body type, disability, or relationship structure. If you want to wear one, we're here to help.

➕ Service : we are here to help you on your journey to finding the right dress. We will never pressure you, and your experience with us will be relaxed, low-pressure, and fun - we promise.

➕ Impact : bridal can be a force for positive change, and we believe that we bridge the gap between bridal designers who want to have a positive impact and nonprofits who can use their help.

➕ Sustainability : the fashion industry is one of the largest polluters in the world - but it doesn't have to be. Our sustainable gowns have no additional harmful environmental impact. 

Woman in a Sarah Seven wedding dress in front of flowers in Inman Park in Atlanta

where our name comes from

where our name comes from

We chose our name because the month of June carries special significance in the history of civil rights movements in the US.

June 2, 1958

Richard and Mildred Loving, an interracial couple, got married in Virginia in June 1958Interracial marriage was illegal there, and the couple was arrested on July 14, 1958. They fled to Maryland, and later became the plaintiffs in Loving v. Virginia, challenging Virginia's anti-miscegenation law.

June 12, 1967 *

In Loving v. Virginia, the Supreme Court of the United States struck down state laws that banned interracial marriage.

June 28, 1969

The Stonewall Riots, which are widely considered to mark the beginning of the modern LGBT civil rights movement, began on June 28, 1969, and lasted until July 3, 1969.

June 26, 2013

Edith Windsor and Thea Spyer fell in love in 1965, and they spent the next 42 years together. When Thea received a fatal diagnosis in 2007, the couple traveled to Canada so they could marry each other legally before Thea died. When she passed away less than two years later, Thea left her sizeable estate to Edie. Under the Defense of Marriage Act (DOMA), the federal government refused to recognize their marriage because they were a same-sex couple, and it taxed Edie's inheritance from Thea as though they were strangers - costing Edie $600,000. Edie challenged the law in Windsor v. United States, and the Supreme Court struck down DOMA on June 26, 2013.

June 26, 2015

In Obergefell v. Hodges, the Supreme Court struck down state laws prohibiting same-sex marriage.

*June 12 was also Nana Alice's birthday.

our community

A Day in June is more than a bridal shop. We are a community of like-minded people who believe that bridal can be a force for good.

Book your appointment our Atlanta bridal store, donate your wedding dress or just spread the love about us on social media.

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