All About Graduation Invitations
 
Graduation Invitations should be sent to everyone who you think may want to share in the exciting and special news and attend the celebration. Graduation Invitations should be sent out to ensure sufficient notice of the event.
 
 
 
 
 
 
While there are many different designs to choose amongst, there is typically a consistent format to the text on Graduation Invitations. Of course, all text is customizable, personalizing your design and truly making your design yours. Typically, Graduation Invitations have an Introduction (a short passage from a poem, phrase, or quote), the Honoree’s Name, Degree Conferred, School or University Name, the Event Details (Event Date and Time, Event Location), Given By, and RSVP information. Separate insert cards may be included with the Graduation Invitations are a Reception Card, Response Card, and/or Directions Card.
 
With a wide selection of Graduation Invitations to meet every style design and taste, you are sure to find the Graduation Invitations that convey the specialness of your event. Personalize your chosen design to create a unique, customized Graduation Invitation to help commemorate this tremendous occasion.
 
Graduation is the action of receiving or conferring an academic degree or the associated ceremony. The date of event is often called degree day. The event itself is also called commencement, convocation or invocation. At the University of Cambridge, it is known as general admission. In the United States and Canada, it is also used to refer to the advancement from a primary or secondary school level. Beginning at the secondary school level in the United States, such ceremonies usually includes a procession of the faculty and candidates. The candidates will almost always wear academic dress, and increasingly faculty will do the same. At the college and university level, the faculty will usually wear academic dress at the formal ceremonies, as will the trustees and degree candidates. "Graduation" at the college and university level occurs when the presiding officer confers degrees upon candidates, either individually or en masse, even if graduates physically receive their diploma later at a smaller college or departmental ceremony.