Traditions A Wedding Planner Should Know About

Although this world has become a global village and people from different countries, religion and casts are getting mixed up in this modern time and a fusion of cultures has been created. Many people in the modern world do not have time to follow their traditions and they do not believe them either. But still there are some things where people take their traditions along and feel proud on them. Wedding is the event where people follow their traditions and enjoy the event by celebrating it according to their traditions.

There are many people who know about the traditions, see them on every wedding but do not know the actual history and background of the particular tradition. Actually all the traditions you see and practice on the wedding ceremonies have their reasons and background which should be understood to make it more enjoyable.

Wedding planners play an important role to make the wedding event full of traditional acts so that they should have all the knowledge about the traditions of different cultures. Some people keep their traditions according to their religion and at the same time they are very sensitive about their religion so knowing about the different religions is also important for the wedding planners. Wedding planners who keep searching and reading about new trends and fashions should also learn about the actual history of the different civilizations and their lifestyles; This would help them to create a good and successful event.

When the wedding planners get a project of a wedding they should see their clients cast, language and lifestyle and discuss about their traditions and the priority first then plan the event accordingly. There are some traditions which are followed very commonly.

Toast: usually bride's father raises the glass and drinks first; the clink is the sign that the drink is not poisoned

Best man: in early days at times the groom had to kidnap the bride from her home, so he had to take help fro his best friend who should be strong enough to support him to face the bride's family.

Kiss: kiss is a symbol of a seal; in ancient days the kiss was considered as an agreement of relationship between two people.

Wedding cake: a wedding would never be completed with out a wedding cake; slicing the cake by the bride and groom is the symbol of togetherness and feeding your spouse the cake means your promise of providing for each other.

Garter: garter is a long lasting tradition and is still practiced; having a piece of bride's clothing was considered as a good luck; groom removes the garter from the bride and tosses to the unwed males.

These are a few traditions if they are followed with true faith they can really create a great bond between the couple and the other relatives. …

How To Plan A Wedding In France Or Germany

Getting married can be hard enough on home turf, in your own country, speaking your own language, but imagine trying to plan a wedding in another country where you don’t speak the language.

“Quel d├ęsastre,” as they say in France or as the Germans would say “Was für eine Katastrophe.”

But it doesn’t have to be. By following a few basic guidelines you can throw a destination wedding in either France or Germany.

Know the local laws – There can be lots of red tape to cut through when getting married in a new country. Make sure you are familiar with the local laws and customs.

Provisionally book accommodation – Your guests will be coming from far and wide. Tentatively reserve accommodation that will suit a variety of budgets.

Plan activities – For some of your guests, your wedding is not only a chance to celebrate your nuptials but is also an opportunity to explore a new part of Europe. Put together an itinerary of activities that will allow them to see the best of the area.

Keep things simple – Less is often more. Don’t over complicate things. Whether it be food, decor or the venue the more finicky details, the more room there is for error.

Get a wedding planner – This probably the most valuable piece of advice. It doesn’t matter how strong an idea you have of what you want for your big day, getting married in a country that is not your own, in a language that isn’t your first one can be daunting, to say the least. By employing the services of a wedding planner you can leave all the finer details to them while you get on with the business of getting married.

Check out these sites:

Germany: https://weddinglovely.com/vendors/browse/planner/germany/

France: http://feteinfrance.com/

Find a venue – This can be one of the most challenging elements of any wedding. The venue can make or break a wedding, and when you are “not in Kansas anymore Toto” it can be a truly terrifying task.

There are several factors to consider before you go venue hunting. Do you want in an indoor or outdoor wedding? Do you want a tented reception? Are you going to get married in a church? Will the celebrations be during the day or at night? How many people? How remote? Will you have a seated reception? Will there be dancing and or entertainment?

If you opt for an outdoor wedding, even if it is a summer wedding, remember that European weather can be somewhat unpredictable. Make sure your venue is suitable for some sort of tented cover. A tented wedding not only looks spectacular but also means that your guests can dance into the small hours of the morning without having to worry about mother nature making an unexpected appearance in the form of bad weather.

Speak like a local – Whether it is research on the internet or interacting with potential wedding suppliers, the idea of communicating in broken English is …