The Five Best U.S. Cities for a Destination Wedding
Often times when you hear “destination wedding”, you think about a far off international location. However, you don’t have to travel far to have an unforgettable destination wedding experience. Some of the best locations are right in your backyard. With convenient travel options, ample activities for all your guests, plenty of accommodations and stunning views, these five U.S. cities are the perfect location for your destination wedding.
Asheville: Located in North Carolina’s gorgeous Blue Ridge Mountains, Asheville is a breathtaking backdrop for any wedding. Home to 26 craft breweries, award winning chefs and restaurants, outdoor experiences and the famed Biltmore Estates, there is something for everybody in this booming yet quaint town.
Charleston: Charleston’s historic charm is the perfect blend between southern elegance and laid back coastal town. It’s thriving food scene, miles of gorgeous beaches and established wedding vendors mean you get the best of both worlds - a wedding experience to remember with all the conveniences of getting married at home.
Washington D.C.: If you’re a city couple, you don’t have to go far to get the culture you’re after. With museums, nightlife, world class restaurants and plenty of sights to see, our nation's capital provides an experience that rivals any European destination.
Napa Valley: Wine enthusiasts, you don’t have to travel to Italy or France for a once in a lifetime vineyard wedding. Just a short drive from San Francisco’s International airport, your guests will have no problem getting to Napa Valley which will allow more time for relaxation, celebration and wine tasting.
Austin: Known as the live music capital of the world, Austin’s hip music and art scene makes it an ideal wedding location for young, creative couples. Indulge in local Texas style BBQ, take in the sounds at Stubb’s, rock a pair of cowboy boots from Allen’s and say “I Do” at one of Austin’s many unique event spaces.
If you could get married in any city in the U.S., which one would you choose and why?