It doesn't matter where you live in the world, the weather will always play a major part in the day, even if you live in 'sunny California' or changeable 'old England', your professional photographer will be able to cope and provide you with a great set of images.
If the weather is bad, then your photographer can take your wedding photographs indoors, with their experience they can do 'alter returns' which means them using the ambient lighting with (and sometimes without) flash lighting.
Your photographer may be using a tripod, as he knows that if the camera is supported he can take any picture under any lighting conditions on any occasion. This means any guests trying to take these groups may spoil the ones your photographer is taking if their flashes compete with his. Therefore it is sometimes asked by the photographer that he is given a little space by the guests so that he can work// There will be many opportunities for your guests to capture images for themselves later. After all the are there to the end, unless their party going gets a little to much!
It is a rarity however that there will not be a window of
opportunity and that your photographer will be able to take some
photographers outdoors. He or she take golf umbrellas with them and by
holding these over the people concerned while the groups are being arranged
and whipping them away at the last second they can usually get the groups.
Guests are more than welcome to help hold umbrellas and be part of the
activities. If it is cold you may have problems. If your wedding is in the
winter it might be a good idea to choose dresses with long sleeves for your
bridesmaids, particularly if they are young ones - in which case consider
also having little shawls for them, these can also look very attractive on
the photographs adding a little colour.
Post by Phil Jones
Photo Quote: The contemporary artist...is not bound to a fully conceived, previsioned end. His mind is kept alert to in-process discovery and a working rapport is established between the artist and his creation. While it may be true, as Nathan Lyons stated, 'The eye and the camera see more than the mind knows,' is it not also conceivable that the mind knows more than the eye and the camera can see? - Jerry Uelsmann
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The term originates from the sixteenth century. At that time a small piece of bread would be placed in a goblet of wine. The goblet would be passed from guest to guest until it reached the person being honored who would drain the goblet and eat the morsel of bread in the bottom. This tradition is practiced at weddings today - usually in the form of one or more champagne "toasts". The best man has the honor of giving the first toast. Usually the bride and groom remain seated for the toasts while all the guests are usually standing to honor them. The couple may then make a few remarks thanking their families, wedding party members, and guests. They may also "toast" each other or share a "toast" together. Often special glass or silver goblets are used by the bride and groom.