How to Plan a Jewish Wedding

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When planning a traditional Jewish wedding, select a date that is not on the Sabbath, build a chuppa, break the glass after the ceremony, and do the raising of the chairs during the reception. Incorporate many Jewish traditions into a wedding ceremony with help from a wedding and event coordinator in this free video on wedding planning.

Part of the Video Series: Wedding Planning Tips
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Interested in planning a Jewish wedding? I'm Rachelle Saenz here to give you a tip on how. The beginning part needs to be in selecting a date. Remember, Saturday is a sabbath and while Saturday might be a popular date, it's not the time for you to get married. Friday is usually kind of nice although anytime during the week will do. When it comes time to also planning, you need to talk with who will be officiating over your ceremony. And when it comes time to that, the rights that go within a Jewish ceremony are really important. Remember, the actual ceremony and reception are a little bit of a bells and whistles approach as you'll be signing a catawba beforehand that will really be the signifying of your marriage and is truly your marriage then. But when it comes to the planning for the ceremony, there's tons of things you can do to show that you're having that Jewish ceremony. Everything from building the hoopa of which you'll get married under. After the ceremony, breaking of the glass is purely tradition. Make sure you have a couple glasses up at the top, wrap them in a napkin or some sort of fabric so that no one gets hurt but you still make tradition. Afterwards, there's tons of other things you can do during your reception. You can always do the rising of the chairs which is always a festive thing within a Jewish ceremony. There's also some other tips and trends you can use. Be it decor including lots of glassware within there because there's tons of toasts that are done within your Jewish reception. If you want to find more, go online, there's great sites that will give you more trends on how to really signify that Jewish ceremony and reception. I'm Rachelle Saenz from Rachelle Marie's Events by Design giving you a tip on how to plan your Jewish wedding.

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