Hafton Castle for your wedding venue - SWPP presents wedding venues directory ON1 Effects 10

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  Getting Married - Wedding Venue Argyll Scotland

ArgyllGetting Married - Wedding Venue

Saturday 30th April 2016  

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Hafton Castle

Wedding Venue
Hafton Castle
Hunter's Quay
PA23 8HP

tel:- 01799 500836
web address:- www.hafton-castle.co.uk
e-mail:- haftoncastle@yahoo.co.uk

Hafton Castle :-
Venue type - Historic Building

Number of function rooms available for weddings: 2
Function room names and capacities: Large entrance hall ideal for a wedding ceremony
Large sitting room and small sitting room, open to make a large room for a reception
Total Capacity for a wedding 65 persons

Guests rooms available: Hafton Castle can be reserved for exclusive hire. It has 19 en-suite bedrooms and sleeps 42 persons

Honeymoon suite available: Yes
Garden suitable for marquees: Yes

Licensed for Civil Ceremonies Yes
Dance Floor Yes
Evening Reception Facilities Yes
Car Parking Facilities Yes
Ideal Honeymoon Venue

Entertainment is available We can recommend ceilidh band, harp and violin duo, pianist, piper, disco

Wedding services provided: We can recommend local caterers, florists, suppliers and help as much or as little along the way as each individual couple require

Gardens or outside locations suitable for wedding photography: Yes, the garden overlooks the sea and with the backcloth of the castle are ideal for photographs

Suitable locations inside the venue for wedding photography: Yes Hafton Castle has many architectural features and a sweeping staircase

Local picturesque areas suitable for wedding photography: Ideal location for photos

Venue special features: Historic Castle

Venue History: The Castle was built by James Hunter, and its architect was David Hamilton who also designed Dunoon Castle.

Wedding Trivia:
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.


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SWPP & BPPA, 6 Bath St, Rhyl, LL18 3EB
Tel  01745 356935
International code (44)
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