ShareA little Magic

We are a fully insured and licensed company, located in Bucks County, Pennsylvania. We serve Bucks County, Montgomery County, Berks County, Philadelphia, Southeastern Pennsylvania, and Northern and Southern New Jersey. Our goal is make your child’s dream come true. To see their faces when their favorite character comes to visit is truly a wonderful experience. Our costumes are of the finest quality fabrics. Each one is handmade by an Italian seamstress. Julie Druzak has worked with children for over 40 years. She has a liberal arts degree from Bucks County Community College and a bachelor’s of science from Temple University. She is also a certified health and physical education teacher. Additionally, she has worked at various camps as a sports director and theater and arts director. She has 2 children of her own and has worked with various ages of children. Our actresses and actors have extensive theater, dance and music training.


FaqFrequently Asked Questions

The hour and a half begins when the princess enters.

A table for arts and crafts. The children can either sit or stand. A space where dancing activities and games can be done. A table (card table) for make-up, face painting, etc. We do not provide the cake, food, or decorations.

Twelve. The final count of the party should include the birthday child so it is 12 total. However, for the Glamour & Spa Parties, the total amount of guests is 8, including the birthday child.

The party should begin at least half an hour before the princess arrives. This leaves enough time for all the guests to arrive before the princess makes her surprise entrance!

Some children come in costume. We will still bring dress-up clothes. If you want to request that all your guests come dressed, let us know and we will not bring dress up clothes. Please feel free to ask your guests to wear a leotard or light clothing so they can easily put a dress up dress on.

A space for dancing and arts and crafts.

Yes. We leave about 10 minutes at the end for the children to take off their dress-up clothes and sing happy birthday.

If it is a reasonable temperature the party can be held outside. The princess wig and costume can become very hot, so if it is warmer than 65° F, the party will have to be inside.

We accommodate boys as well. We have boys dress-up (pirate/prince), arts and crafts, face painting and goodie bags. The bags contain either a pirate sword and eye patch (foam) and mask (foam), pirates’ gold and pirate tattoos or prince crown (foam) and mask (foam) with pirate gold and pirate tattoos.

Parents: Should They Stay or Should They Go?
When you’re having a birthday for a child , other parents are always going to be an issue. Depending on you and your party, you may want the parents to either attend with their children or to just drop them off. The question is how do you pass on that information politely and what limits should you expect to set on those parents. Although you can suggest on your invitation for parents to attend, including wording such as “This is a drop off party” or “Please pick your child up at (time)” can come across as rude to some parents. Plus, parents should feel comfortable to stay if they choose. Remember, they don’t know you. However, it’s fine to include wording that encourages parents to stay, such as “Parents welcome to attend,” “Separate Refreshments Available for Parents,” or something along those lines.

Siblings: Are They Automatically Invited?
As parents, we hate to see any of our children feeling left out of something fun, such as a birthday party. However, we have to realize that birthday invitations are meant for the invitee only (unless otherwise specified on the invitation) and possibly a parent. Imagine wha t would happen if every invited person to a party showed up with all of their siblings – the poor party host would run out of refreshments and sanity pretty fast! With that said, many parents will bring younger siblings to parties if they are planning to stay at the party, too. This is why I strongly suggest sending out the invitations early enough so you can request an RSVP, preferably by email or phone so you can contact the person directly to make sure you know how many people will be attending. It’s a little more work for you now, but you won’t have any surprises on the day of the party. While there’s no polite way to exclude siblings on the invitation, if you’re throwing a party and have to pay a per guest fee then you could specify “We are only allowed 15 guests so please let us know as soon as possible if (Name) will be able to attend.” In this way, you are letting the parents know that there is a limit on the number of guests you can have without specifically saying leave your other kids at home.