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Planning Procedures

Wedding procedures

Wedding invitations : the courteous yet enticing way

Lovely wedding invitation for your guestsYou really want your wedding day to be successful and want to treat your guests with the best of social graces. If you have questions on the proper etiquette for such a happy event, we have a series of articles to help you with the wedding protocol. For a start, we will talk about: The invitation.


Getting married in France with Ceremonize Wedding Planner

coupleGetting married in France can be so romantic: in Paris the city of lights, in a chateau or in a villa…

There are so many possibilities to make your dream come true : coming in Paris to elope just the two of you after your wedding reception in your country: like a honeymoon with a romantic blessing ceremony, nice pictures of you two in the streets of Paris and a wonderful French gastronomy dinner.


Destination Weddings: A wedding in Latine America?

 While you are looking for the perfect place to tie the knot for your destination wedding, you will have plenty of choices throughout the world. We have made a selection of best destination wedding spots for unforgettable moments with your guests from North to South America.

 So let's travel through America to find perfect wedding paradise for a perfect wedding!


Civil Ceremony process

If you wish to marry by civil ceremony, this is to say at a register office or other approved building for civil marriage, you should first contact the Superintendent Registrar of the district where you wish to marry. You may marry at any register office or approved premises of your choice in England and Wales. However, for a marriage in an approved premises, you will need to make arrangements at the venue in question. In addition you will need to give a formal notice of your marriage to the Superintendent Registrar of the district(s) where you live.


Pre-marital Agreements

Marital agreements

In the United Kingdom, pre-nuptial agreements currently have no legal standing. The divorce courts have the last word in the division of all matrimonial property and would ignore any pre-nuptial agreement if they thought that it was in any way unreasonable to either of the parties involved, particularly regarding to the maintenance and housing of children.

Although pre-marital agreements (also called pre-nuptial contracts) and pre-registration agreements are not automatically binding in English law currently, they are increasingly being given more weight and may therefore still be useful.