Newall told a media house that the antique wedding dress was found when the landlord of the property where the dry cleaners is called them up to inform of the dress.
Tess was the last person to wear this antique lace gown when she married husband Alfred Newall, 30, in June 2016.
Hamish Shephard, the "groom and founder" of Bridebook, told Metro.co.uk that they had also spoken to thousands of wedding shops across the country to make sure none of them had inadvertently bought the dress in.
She recalled: 'But when we went back to pick it up we found that the shop was closed and there was a notice saying administrators had been called in to sequester the company. However, he assured that it will be delivered safely back by Monday.
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The original post was shared by more than 280,000 people across the United Kingdom and as far afield as Denmark, Sweden and Australia.
The lovely 150-year-old hand-made antique wedding gown was lost by the 29-year-old. It was made by my Great Great Granny in 1870 (I altered the top) and I wore it in June 2016...
In a separate Facebook post, Newall shares a letter that the dry cleaner recently sent on Saturday, despite having recovered the dress. They seemed a safe choice to take the dress to'.
We all know that social media has vast power when it comes to reaching out far away corners of the world.
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"My family can't thank you all enough for creating this frenzy which allowed us into the shop before it was cleared, and are over the moon to be *almost* reunited with Dora's dress'. It was unbelievable." She also kept those following her story on Facebook updated with a joyful post. "When they called me with the fantastic news, I was overjoyed but also very frustrated, as in a odd twist a man from the administration company arrived just before my parents were leaving with the dress and said we had to wait until Monday for 'procedural issues, '" she told Brides. More family memories need to be woven into its threads.
She said she still planned to have the dress cleaned, but probably at a lace specialist in London.
He added: "We are petrified to let it out of our sight now and I think my wife, Sally, is going to try to clean it herself instead of sending it somewhere again".
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