Don't skimp on photography / local photographers

The last you ever want are terrible pictures from your wedding, so do a real good search and compare the different photographer options and styles, and even if the samples on websites are looking great that's still not a guarantee you will get the same result. Also think twice bringing your own photographer with you. Most of them don't have a clue about the Aruba beach circumstances / light / heat / sunset / brightness / ceremony to mention a few. We see it happening all the time that they are missing important moments like first kiss / ring excange / sunset etc.

Arubaís famous Eagle Beach ranked No. 2 in the Caribbean and No. 3 in the World in the annual rankings revealed this week by TripAdvisor

Some short Aruba tropical wedding ceremony suggestions

Avoid sun burn and tan lines. Here on Aruba the sun is very powerful and because of the constant trade winds you might feel comfortable but get burned really quickly

Consider an up do. Here on Aruba there is always wind and might become annoying for you if your hair is constantly in your face

About shoes. Soft Aruba sand and high heels donít go together. Try to wear flat sandals, but if you do want to stick with high heels have at least an aisle runner.


Groom on the Right, Bride on the Left

Here's why grooms usually stand on the right and brides on the left during a wedding ceremony.
Long ago, the right arm was considered the sword arm of most fighting men. If a man had to protect his bride, he would hold her with his left hand, and fight off attackers with his right arm.
The reason that men may have had to fight off others was because quite often women were kidnapped. Family members naturally wanted to rescue the stolen brides.
Sometimes even during the wedding ceremony, the grooms had to fight off other men who were desirous of their brides, along with the bride's family members. So having his right arm free was an important strategy.
This tradition is followed today by when facing the officiant, having the bride stand to the left, and the groom stand to the right.
Another reason is that the union of the right hands of the bride and groom symbolizes their union as one, their strength in being together, and the combined resources that they bring to their marriage.
Exceptions to the Tradition:
During a Jewish ceremony, the bride is often on the right and the groom is on the left.


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