Is It Possible to Have a Safe Wedding Amid COVID-19?
Inside Edition caught up with a Florida bride and groom who went the extra mile to keep their special day as COVID-19 free as possible.
Is it possible to have a wedding right now that’s safe for you and your guests? It’s not easy, but it can be done, as Inside Edition found out as we caught up with a Florida bride and groom who went the extra mile to keep their special day as COVID-19 free as possible.
Bride-to-be Diana Vela was worried she might have to postpone her wedding, with nearly half of her guests declining to attend because of the pandemic. But she decided to carry on with the big day and hired wedding planner Teala Carrigan to plan a COVID-safe event at Bakers Ranch.
All chairs had six feet of distance between them and so were the tables inside. Staff and vendors were temperature checked, along with guests, who were asked to wear a mask while walking around inside.
Tables at the cocktail hour were strategically socially-distanced and crowding at the bar was a no-no. Families were seated together, staying within their social bubble. Those who chose not to attend were able to watch via live stream.
All the guests wore masks as they made their way into the reception area to be seated. Even with all the pandemic protocols in place, the grand entrance for the bride and groom was dreamy— same for the first dance.
Once dinner was served, only staff handled the plates and guests were required to return to their seats before another table was called up to avoid a crowd.
It may not have been what they envisioned, but the bride and groom couldn't be happier, knowing that they and their guests were kept as safe as possible on their special day.
Trending on Inside Edition
Prince William Shares His Family's Music-Filled Morning RoutineRoyals
James and Jennifer Crumbley May Have Been Trying to Flee to Canada When They Were Captured, Sheriff SaysCrime
Man Who Got COVID-19 Omicron Variant After Anime Convention Says Being Vaccinated Lessened SeverityHealth
Crater Left After Mysterious Boom on Long Island's Great South BayOffbeat
Half-Brother Charged in 2001 Cold Case Murder, Thanks to DNA Found Inside a Conch Shell: ProsecutorsCrime