1. A person they know, such as a relative, friend, or possibly their ex coming to your Wedding even if they are not invited.
2. To come with another person who is invited whom they wish to accompany and disrupt your Wedding.
The Wedding crasher is not just a stranger that shows up pretending to be part of the family or pretending to be a friend of an invited Friend or guest or even relative. OK, that is one definition of a Wedding crasher. Have you taken into consideration that Children can also be a Wedding Crasher?, because at some point during any part of the Wedding or Reception,You and Your guest can and most often will be interrupted by sudden outburst from children, consistent getting up going to the restroom or Parents taking them outside to another area of the Ballroom to get them to settle down. I have nothing against children seeing what could ultimately be them one day. Also, Children can and will take over your dance floor and who wants to escort that adorable dancing child off the dance floor? Not me!. Now your ballroom has turned into a playground.
Children can also have a big impact on your Wedding financially. A big Wedding can have between 20 and 40 children and babies present which can effect your plate count, thus, causing a rise in your total entree bill. Most often children do not eat all of their food.
When you are planning your Wedding or Event guest list you will have to make a decision on if there will be any children allowed at your Wedding or Event. When you are sending out your save the date cards or emails and you prefer not have children present, all you need to do is specify that "This is an Adult only Affair" and because of the size of the Venue and the Theme will be geared towards Adults, Our desire is to not have Children present. Make sure you specify who you are inviting because if you leave it up to your invited guest to bring a "Plus One" Guest, they might think its OK to bring a child or someone that you care not to be at your Wedding.
If children show up at the wedding, do your best to accommodate them without disrupting the Wedding. Before the ceremony, have your wedding coordinator or a friend say something to the parents like, “Could you please move to the back of the Ballroom or Church if your child begins to fuss?” That will get a much better response than if someone asked them to leave the venue altogether and you run the risk of being labelled a Bridezilla.
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