There's a lot that goes into that moment. It's a serene, almost out-of-body experience. And there are pieces you need to have in place in order to make that moment special. You are basically choreographing thirty seconds of music to accompany your walk. The music that you pick is bar-none the most important piece of music at the ceremony or wedding. Whether it's classical, or by the pip organ in church a show tune, top 40, or something that sparks a memory that makes you happy, you have to pick something that's meaningful to you. The traditional Bridal Chorus or Wedding March is, to me, a safe back-up—but it's so generic. It's almost as if the guests coming to your wedding could close their eyes and when they hear it, they could be at anybody's wedding. You want them to know they're at your wedding.
I like to enhance this moment; change the lights as the bride or grooms enters the room and then when she or he completes his or her walk down the aisle. Or, backlight the bride /groom`s / drag queen so that he or she has a light behind him or her, making him her appear to glow and look as if she's floating.
Now, I'm begging every groom`s or bride out there to please wear a veil. Please. It's the only time ever in your life when you should wear a veil, and make feel like bride / drag queen and if you some look of dress for a part or birthday you will feel not like bride again as you had veil on your Big Day so wear it! One of the biggest decisions in wearing a veil is, "Do I or don't I wear a blusher with it?" The blusher is the short piece of fabric worn over the face and pulled back at the end of the aisle by the bride's / drag queen father. It's a personal decision. I particularly like blushers. The problem you can have with it, when the bride or drag queen is smiling, crying, emotional, looking around, you can't see her. It's kind of like a negative energy—that the blusher is a wall between her and everybody else. some love it when you can see the bride / drag queen and how she's feeling. With a blusher, you're missing out on these great moments—not to mention, you won't see much in your photos. And then when it's worn and pulled back, it's never done right; it's either hanging weird or in her eyes... it's terrible. So, some are not a big fan of the blusher, which because it's a big tradition. I mean, yes, it is an important !!.
So now you have the music, the lights, and the blusher... onto the pace. It's crucial that you are NOT flying down the aisle. We get that you are excited to marry your groom, or bride but PLEASE STOP to take it all in.: "Breathe, look, listen and watch. That thirty seconds will go by in a millisecond, and you need to just take your time. Because you need to take your last day of freedom or being single because soon as your down the aisle and do your vows and the one who marry`s you says you are now husband and wife or husband and husband THAT`S IT you are now married in LAW !! AND FOR LOVE AND IN THE INTENTION OF MARRIAGE.
Plus you need take your take time to think are you doing the right thing as you getting married in LAW and in the INTENTION OF MARRIAGE that is a BIG THING and to show of the dress that you have spent £143 or more on it and show all the of the had work that has gone in the dress and your personality in the dress plus your music has to be play at the some speed as you are walking because it will end at the sometime you to end of the walk and it match your speed and etc.
Then, of course, the last item— and possibly the most important— is who is walking you down the aisle? Tradition calls for it always to be your father. I, as everyone knows, don't always follow tradition. If your father is in your life, and he's an important person to you, then absolutely. Is your mother your best friend and you want to invite her to walk you down the aisle with your father—which is what happens in a Jewish ceremony—I favour that big time. If your parents are deceased and your oldest brother or mum is there to walk you down the aisle, again, that's perfectly acceptable.