By The Editors
Caroline and Ian DeLong were married at Knowles Memorial Chapel on the campus of Rollins College. The historic venue was available only to college alumni, faculty and staff until four years ago, when the policy was changed and those with no college affiliation were welcomed. Photo by Kristen Weaver

Winter Park is synonymous with many things: unique cultural attractions, magnificent oak trees, charming (if bumpy) brick streets, spacious historic (and not-so-historic) homes, shimmering lakes connected by Venetian canals and a prestigious liberal arts college, among other very cool attributes.

But it’s also synonymous with weddings. Couples, regardless of where they live or plan to live, want to tie the proverbial knot here. That’s because — in addition to all the city’s other charms — it offers the most eclectic assortment of wedding venues imaginable.

From a soaring on-campus chapel to a rustic turn-of-the-century railroad depot and everything in between, there’s something for all aesthetics in the good old 32789. 

The only ceremony that usually can’t be accommodated is a spur-of-the-moment one — unless, of course, you’re willing to settle for City Hall. The major venues are generally booked for as long as a year in advance.

That’s why Winter Park Magazine’s annual wedding feature is nearly always more focused on where to get married rather than how to get married. The “where” is entirely unique to Winter Park — which remains the region’s premier wedding destination and has been for decades.

So let’s once again take a look at the places where so many people choose to begin forever together — some of which are within walking distance of one another but none of which are wanting for business. 

The interior of Knowles Memorial Chapel, which seats nearly 500, was designed by Ralph Adams Cram and boasts stained-glass windows and a vintage pipe organ. This image is also from the DeLong wedding. Photo by Kristen Weaver


The gorgeous Rollins College campus, with its Mediterranean Revival-style architecture and lush landscaping, is home to historic Knowles Memorial Chapel, built in 1932 and the site of 60 to 70 weddings a year. 

Over the decades, it’s likely that some couples who didn’t even want to marry were compelled to make the leap solely because of the opportunity to say “I do” in this jewel box of a building.

For decades, however, these coveted chapel nuptials were available only to Rollins faculty, staff and alumni as well as their children. That all changed four years ago, when the chapel was made available to those with no affiliation to the college. 

Concurrently, the one-time campus bookstore was repurposed as a reception and banquet hall. The 10,000-square-foot Rice Family Pavilion, which can accommodate receptions and rehearsal dinners of up to 230 guests, features a recently added rotunda with floor-to-ceiling windows. There’s a full kitchen downstairs, where, in the 1960s, a coffee shop hosted budding folk singers.

The chapel, which is listed on the National Register of Historic Places, seats nearly 500 and boasts dramatic towers arched overhead and sunlight filtered through stained-glass windows. 

A vintage pipe organ adds a majestic touch to this sacred space, which was designed by Ralph Adams Cram. The legendary architect’s other achievements include a master plan for Princeton University and the Gothic transformation of the Cathedral of St. John the Divine in New York City. 

Following ceremonies, couples are often photographed at the chapel’s majestic entry or in a rose garden located just steps away. (Now, they can also pose alongside a seven-foot-tall statue of TV’s Mister Rogers surrounded by a group of enraptured children. Fred Rogers was a 1951 graduate of Rollins.)

Weddings are held on Saturdays only at 1 p.m., 3:30 p.m. and 6 p.m., and availabilities are limited because of holidays and college events. (That’s why getting married at the chapel can’t be a last-minute decision.) 

The college’s Dean of Religious Life no longer performs weddings but can refer you to someone if needed. Ordained ministers, priests and rabbis in good standing in their religious communities can officiate in the non-denominational space.

If you have no college connection, you must book a package that includes both the chapel and the Rice Family Pavilion. But that’s something you’d likely do in any case, considering the proximity of the venues. 

An in-house planning service, 1885 Events  — named for the year the college was founded — will be your guide and offers full-service catering and event support services.

Emma and Miguel Amador (below) at the Capen House at the Polasek (above). Photo by Kristen Weaver (Amador)


Capen House at the Polasek sits on three lush acres skirting the shores of Lake Osceola, alongside the Albin Polasek Museum & Sculpture Gardens. How it got there is a story worthy of Ripley’s Believe It or Not. 

The circa-1885 Tudor Revival home famously faced the wrecking ball in 2013, until community members raised funds to float the structure — via barge, in pieces — across the lake to the museum’s property, where it was reassembled and restored. Surely there’s a marriage analogy in there somewhere.

The herculean effort to preserve the home, which has 2,500 square feet of event space, has made it a treasure in the hearts of Winter Parkers. Pinewood floors, beadboard ceilings, crystal chandeliers, bronze sculptures and a case filled with silver teapots are among the details that make it an endearing and enchanting place for weddings.

Larger groups (up to 150) can gather on the manicured Lake View Lawn, which is surrounded by blooming gardens. Smaller groups (up to 80) often use the expansive patio, which can be outfitted with tables draped in white tablecloths for elegant outdoor dining.

Indoor weddings take place in the Grand Parlor, which is highlighted by a Victorian staircase. Cocktails can be served on an enclosed porch that offers a spectacular view of the grounds and the water. A dock allows guests to arrive by boat if they so choose. 

The Peacock Room, with its French doors, oriental rugs and a sofa accented with pretty tapestry pillows, serves as a charming dressing/waiting room for brides. And the house has a full catering kitchen, where any caterers on the Capen House’s preferred list can set up.

Czech-born sculptor Albin Polasek’s Mediterranean-style home, now a museum, is just steps away. In addition to viewing a collection of figurative and whimsical mythological sculptures on the grounds, guests can tour the exhibition gallery, see the artist’s personal chapel and enjoy his courtyard — where the iconic “Emily” sculpture welcomes visitors with her harp.

Other historic venues in the city include the cozy Winter Park Country Club, a welcoming clapboard cottage built in 1914 and painted in summer shades of yellow and white. Its screened-in porch faces the Winter Park Golf Course, the region’s second-oldest nine-hole layout.

The unpretentious interior features two fireplaces, paddle fans and highly polished wood floors. The main dining room seats 78, while the lounge seats 49. The venue, which also has a bricked outdoor gathering area, is run by the City of Winter Park and features a prep kitchen that includes refrigeration and an ice maker. 

Also adjacent to the golf course is another blast from the past that offers an entirely different sort of wedding experience. Casa Feliz Historic Home & Venue — which dubs itself “Winter Park’s Community Parlor” — is a little bit country. Meaning, in this case, an entirely different country (and era.)

At 6,000 square feet, the Andalusian-style masonry farmhouse was built in 1933. However, architect James Gamble Rogers II wanted it to look several hundred years older — which he accomplished with arches crafted to resemble ruins, a whitewashed red-brick exterior and a weather-worn clay barrel-tile roof. 

The interior of Casa Feliz (“happy house” in Spanish) evokes 19th-century Spain and is replete with beamed ceilings, oriental rugs, ornately carved chairs, fireplaces and paintings in gilded frames. 

A cozy courtyard with a fountain featuring colorful Mallorca tiles that depict floral and avian designs is just one of many unique photo opportunities. Larger weddings (up to 120 guests) are often held in the courtyard or on the front lawn, while smaller weddings (up to 80 guests) may be held indoors. Upstairs, beautifully furnished hospitality suites provide a comfortable place to prepare.

Like the Capen House, Casa Feliz was rescued from demolition and moved to its current site when community activists rode to the rescue. The structure, which was hauled from Interlachen Avenue to its current location on city property in 2000, is owned by the city and operated (using its own funding) by the nonprofit Friends of Casa Feliz.

Capen House at the Polasek, the Winter Park Country Club and Casa Feliz Historic Home & Venue are all listed on the National Register of Historic Places.

Paige and William MacKenzie (below) at Case Feliz Historic Home & Venue (above). Photo by Kristen Weaver (MacKenzie)


Flowers are meant to bring joy to a wedding — which explains, in part, the popularity of getting married in a garden setting. At Mead Botanical Garden, on Denning Drive, the Little Amphitheater with its frilly wrought-iron trellis has been a favorite wedding locale for more than 50 years. 

Tiered bench seating for up to 350 eliminates the need for cumbersome folding chairs. A bonus is access to the 47-acre site’s other picturesque locations, where smaller weddings are also sometimes held, including Alice’s Pond, the Butterfly Garden and the Legacy Garden.

Weddings and receptions may also be held at the adjacent Grove at Mead Garden, an outdoor performance area that features a raised stage facing a gently sloping lawn with a rustic pole barn off to the side.

The 50-by-60-foot stage is big enough to accommodate the Florida Symphony Youth Orchestra, which performs there. And it’s also big enough to accommodate at least a dozen tables for a seated dinner. Caterers can serve drinks and appetizers from the pole barn.

If you haven’t been to Mead Garden in a while, you’ll be impressed with renovations to the 3,000-square-foot Azalea Lodge, located just steps from the amphitheater. The lodge (previously known as The Clubhouse) has a capacity of 175 and encompasses a foyer, meeting space and main hall with an outdoor terrace.

Next door to Mead Garden is The Garden Villa, owned by the Florida Federation of Garden Clubs. Here ceremonies may be held outdoors in a stunning exhibition garden anchored by a vine-covered arbor. The federation’s 3,700-square-foot headquarters, which can hold 125, is on the property and is ideal for receptions (or entire weddings, for that matter).

Other local al fresco weddings are held at 13-acre Kraft Azalea Garden, which faces Lake Maitland along Alabama Drive — a winding, shady street lined with historic homes and modern showplaces. The grounds are resplendent with enormous cypress trees that reach soaring heights and drip with Spanish moss, which blows gently in the breeze. 

And, of course, there are countless azaleas that create a riot of fragrant pink blooms from December through March, when they’re in bloom. On the edge of the lake is the iconic exedra, an open-air, temple-like structure whose architectural heritage dates to ancient Greece. 

The structure, which was built in 1969, is particularly breathtaking (and photogenic) at sunset. However, only groups of up to 20 are permitted to use the city-owned property, and there’s no dressing area — so come prepared.

If you’re intrigued by the idea of an outdoor wedding but prefer moderation in all things, you may opt for the Central Park Rose Garden, nestled in the southern reaches of the city’s signature Central Park. 

The garden is within steps of downtown restaurants where receptions can be held — which is a good thing, since no parties can be held in the park itself. Likewise, there’s not an on-site preparation area (nor are there public restrooms) and no more than 20 guests may be in attendance. 

Yet the garden remains a desirable location nonetheless because of its sheer beauty — and particularly if you enjoy the energy of a busy downtown setting and the picture-postcard backdrop of Park Avenue.

For outdoor ceremonies, couples may choose from a variety of venues including (top to bottom) the Kraft Azalea Garden exedra, the Mead Botanical Garden Little Amphitheater and the city’s Central Park Rose Garden. Mead Botanical Garden offers additional choices and can accommodate large groups.


Weddings at the luxurious Alfond Inn at Rollins, a boutique hotel owned by the college and located at the corner of New England and South Interlachen avenues, are popular in part because out-of-town guests have a handy place to stay. 

Oh, but what a place it is. The recently expanded, 183-room Alfond — located just a block from Park Avenue — has earned Condé Nast Traveler’s Readers’ Choice Award as the Best Hotel in Florida every year from 2014 to 2018 and has a AAA Four Diamond rating.

The expansion, completed in the summer of 2023, added 71 guest rooms and suites in a new wing, as well as a spa with seven treatment rooms and a fitness area. On the second floor of the new wing, the spa opens onto an amenity deck that encompasses a second swimming pool, private cabanas, a neoclassical fountain and a shaded canopy that covers an extensive outside living room. 

The Alfond is, of course, frequently full. But if you book a wedding, you’re guaranteed a block of rooms and can be certain that your guests will be well taken care of — and will be within walking distance of shops, restaurants and museums. 

Weddings are frequently held on the 7,500-square-foot Courtyard Lawn, a carefully manicured outdoor space bedecked with bougainvillea, that can accommodate up to 225 guests. Receptions then move indoors to the venue’s signature (and dramatic) glass-domed Conservatory. 

Other times, the entire wedding, from start to finish, is held in the Conservatory, which holds about 150 and displays thought-provoking pieces from the Alfond Collection of Contemporary Art — selections from which are displayed on a rotating basis by the on-campus Rollins Museum of Art.

A smaller outdoor space, the South Lawn, is sized for weddings with about 75 guests and flanked by a 1,925-square-foot indoor space, the New England Room, for receptions and post-wedding parties. And there’s also the 5,000-square-foot Park Avenue Ballroom, which can comfortably seat 200.

Because the Alfond is a boutique property — and regardless of its recent expansion — there’ll never be more than one wedding at a time under way. That means the highly professional staff will lavish you with attention. 

Nick and Bob Baragona-Mikulski on the Courtyard Lawn at the Alfond Inn at Rollins. Photo by Kristen Weaver


How about a heaping helping of modern architecture as a backdrop for your big event? The Winter Park Events Center, an anchor of the $42 million Winter Park Library & Events Center campus, was designed by renowned international architect Sir David Adjaye and has become a regional hot spot for weddings.

The Events Center, located on Morse Boulevard, offers a variety of indoor and outdoor settings. If you’re looking to go big, you’ll want to check out the 4,700-square-foot Grand Ballroom, which seats up to 250. The room’s 17-foot ceilings and expansive windows create a spacious, light-drenched atmosphere. 

Offering views of Lake Mendsen and beyond, the 2,200-square-foot Rooftop Terrace can accommodate up to 142 for outdoor ceremonies, dinners or cocktail receptions. There’s also a Rooftop Meeting Room with a capacity of about 50 — perfect for bridal showers.

Other options include the elevated 6,300-square-foot Belvedere, which accommodates roughly 420, and the Tiedtke Amphitheater, which holds about 350 and provides tiered seating at the lake’s edge. Both spaces may be tented.

Whatever venue you choose in (or around) this distinctive state-of-the-art building — and it may be more than one, for multiple uses — you’ll have access to upstairs and downstairs get-ready rooms that allow you to prep in comfort.

There’s another spectacular (and newish) building in Winter Park where your marriage can get off to a healthy start. You know it as the Center for Health & Wellbeing, an 80,000-square-foot facility opened in 2019 as a collaboration between AdventHealth and the Winter Park Health Foundation. 

The complex sits directly behind AdventHealth Winter Park off Lakemont Avenue. Maybe you already work out, swim laps, visit your doctor or take healthy cooking classes there. But did you know that you could get married there as well?

The Wellvue, which isn’t really a single place but virtually the entire place, offers a unique combination of indoor and outdoor settings that can accommodate receptions, rehearsals and full ceremonies. 

Exchange vows inside at two-story Commons, where large windows drench up to 1,000 guests in natural light. If you’d planned for something a bit more intimate, then there are seven other indoor spaces from which to choose. Ceremonies are also held on the expansive Grand Lawn, while cocktail hours can be hosted in verdant themed gardens.

The venue also provides catering with food and drinks through Nourish Coffee Bar + Kitchen. Or you may choose to bring in your own caterer. Plus, if anybody has to shout, “Is there a doctor in the house?” then you’ll know what the answer will be.

There are some unique newer venues where memorable weddings are held, including (top to bottom) The Wellvue at the Winter Park Center for Health & Wellbeing, the Winter Park Events Center and Penthouse 450, which sits high atop the New England Building off Park Avenue.


The Chapel & Cellar was built as Grant Chapel on Winter Park’s west side in 1935 and served as a house of worship for the predominantly African American neighborhood for almost 70 years.

In 2002, the building was bought by Sydgen Corporation — which redeveloped much of Hannibal Square in the 1990s — and was for several years leased to a company that used it as a photography studio and wedding venue. 

In 2013, Sydgen moved the chapel to its present location on Lyman Avenue near the railroad tracks and across from the erstwhile Farmers’ Market. As part of the move, the company renovated the structure and added a well-equipped basement space for receptions and other events.

The upstairs — the chapel area — is 1,581 square feet and features nine of the church’s original pews. The 1,726-square-foot cellar, entered through hand-forged iron doors imported from Mexico, has black-stained concrete floors, oak tongue-and-groove ceilings and Edison light fixtures.

In the center of the funky downstairs space, two antique Chicago brick pillars anchor a banquet table, while lining the walls are tufted-leather banquette benches and six smaller tables. You can belly up to a granite-top bar and imagine what the founding deacons would have thought. 

Each of the two Chapel & Cellar spaces seats just under 50. But there’s also a spacious brick-paved courtyard in front of the building that can hold 126 if everyone is either standing or seated only in chairs. And it’s an especially beguiling place at night when a lighted fountain is gurgling away.

Among the city’s newest wedding venues is Penthouse 450, a 1,450-square-foot venue sitting high atop the New England Building, a landmark downtown office complex located on New England Avenue (just behind AVA MediterrAegean restaurant, at the corner of New England and Park avenues).

Penthouse 450, a general-purpose special-events space, is furnished lavishly — like you’d expect a penthouse to be — and boasts an outdoor wraparound balcony that offers panoramic views of Winter Park. It has a food-prep area and is made-to-order for more intimate events of 25 or so.

The Chapel & Cellar was originally a west side church until it was moved and reborn as an events venue. The charming chapel is an intimate space for a ceremony, while the cellar, with hand-forged iron doors and a banquet table anchored by brick pillars, is an ideal place to celebrate afterward.

The Winter Park Farmers’ Market, located on West New England Avenue, is likely not top of mind as a wedding venue. But perhaps it should be. The old Atlantic Coast Line freight depot, which was built in 1913, has a certain rustic appeal that many couples find charming. 

And why not? After all, railroads and romance have a long and storied history together.

The exposed red-brick walls and wood sliding doors are original to the 2,800-square-foot building, which is air conditioned and seats 180. There’s a prep kitchen and an ice machine, and tables and chairs are included in your rental fee. 

The venue is a bargain, for sure, but you’ll need to keep in mind that the building is next to the railroad tracks — not surprising considering its original use. If your wedding is on a weekday, SunRail cars will rumble past every half hour. 

An Amtrak incursion is also a possibility, so it’s smart to check the schedule and plan your event accordingly if you don’t want to hear the train a-comin’, as Johnny Cash might say, at a pivotal juncture as you tearfully profess your vows. 

(By the way, we know that the Farmers’ Market moved to the Central Park West Meadow during COVID — but there’s still a huge “Farmers’ Market” sign on the exterior wall of the depot. So we’ll stick with that familiar moniker until the city designates the venue as something else.)

The Winter Park Farmers’ Market — originally a freight depot for the Atlantic Coast Line — is the epitome of rustic chic. Best of all, railroads and romance have a long and storied history together.

The Winter Park Community Center, located in Hannibal Square, is likewise an under-the-radar wedding location. But it’s got all the bells and whistles, including rooms that, depending upon how they’re partitioned, can accommodate groups ranging in size from 50 to 350 for dinner and dancing. 

There’s a full commercial kitchen on site — and two basketball courts if anyone wants to work off those extra pounds after gorging on hors d’oeuvres. Adjacent Shady Park and its Ruby Ball Amphitheater can also be reserved if you’d like to have an outdoors space as well.

The Winter Park Racquet Club, located on Via Tuscany, is a warm, inviting space on the edge of Lake Maitland with a dreamy view of the water framed by the branches of cypress trees. 

No matter where you hold the ceremony, cocktail hour, dinner and dancing, guests will delight in the splendid views and posh appointments. But you must be a member, or have a member sponsor you, to use the facility. 

That’s also the case with Interlachen Country Club, located off Lake Howell Road on lake-dotted property that encompasses a Joe Lee-
designed, 18-hole golf course. There are more than a dozen weddings a year at the club, many of them for families that were member-sponsored. 

Other clubs, though, open their facilities to anyone for weddings. The Woman’s Club of Winter Park, located on South Interlachen Avenue, often hosts weddings in its clubhouse — which was completed in 1921 — or on its beautiful front lawn. 

The facility has a full kitchen and a stage for a DJ or a band. The room holds about 120 seated at tables and about 150 seated in chairs only. A long terrace that runs along the building’s south side is ideal for cocktail receptions.

Ditto for the University Club of Winter Park, located on North Park Avenue. The main ballroom of its clubhouse, which was completed in 1934, can also manage up to 120 seated at tables or up to 200 for a stand-up reception. There’s a stage and a full kitchen as well. 

The club’s library is available to host pre-wedding catered dinners for up to 40. And elsewhere on the property stands an oak-shaded gazebo where outdoor ceremonies are often held. 

Plus — and this is important in Winter Park — the venue offers parking for up to 100 vehicles. Finally, the Woman’s Club and the University Club may be vintage buildings, but both offer modern audiovisual equipment.

Private clubs offer some beautiful spaces, including (top to bottom) Interlachen Country Club, the Woman’s Club of Winter Park and the University Club of Winter Park. At Interlachen, however, you’ll need to be a member or sponsored by a member.

Still, plenty of couples prefer to be married in a house of worship. If so, there’s no shortage in Winter Park — although some only perform weddings for members and their families. Several, though, are of historic or aesthetic interest.

Among them is All Saints Episcopal Church, built in 1942 and designed by Ralph Adams Cram, whom you’ll recall from Knowles Memorial Chapel. It’s located on East Lyman Avenue and is listed on the National Register of Historic Places. 

Also St. Margaret Mary Catholic Church, where Mediterranean architecture and a cavernous contemporary interior surrounded by stained-glass windows provide a beautiful setting for wedding ceremonies. It’s located on South Park Avenue.

First Congregational Church of Winter Park, located on South Interlachen Avenue, was established in 1884 and is the first church of any denomination in Winter Park. The original building is long gone, but the current Colonial Revival sanctuary, completed in 1925, has an adjoining meeting room with a full kitchen for receptions.

It’s worth noting that First Congregational, which also has a smaller chapel on its South Interlachen Avenue campus, is the only church in Winter Park that performs same-sex marriages.

Is your heart set on a church wedding? Two of Winter Park’s most historic houses of worship are All Saints Episcopal Church (top) and First Congregational Church of Winter Park (above).

Venue and Services Guide



Alfond Inn at Rollins
300 East New England Avenue
Winter Park


Capen House at the Polasek
633 Osceola Avenue
Winter Park

Casa Feliz Historic Home & Venue
656 North Park Avenue
Winter Park

The Chapel & Cellar
216 West Lyman Avenue
Winter Park

Knowles Memorial Chapel
and the Rice Family Pavilion
1000 Holt Avenue
Winter Park
(Rollins College Campus)

Winter Park Country Club
761 Old England Avenue
Winter Park

Winter Park Farmers’ Market
200 West New England Avenue
Winter Park


University Club of Winter Park
841 North Park Avenue
Winter Park

Woman’s Club of Winter Park
419 South Interlachen Avenue
Winter Park


Orlando Museum of Art
2416 North Mills Avenue

Orlando Science Center
777 East Princeton Street

Winter Park Community Center
721 West New England Avenue
Winter Park

The Winter Park Library
& Events Center

1050 West Morse Boulevard
Winter Park

The Wellvue at the Center for Health & Wellbeing
2005 Mizell Avenue
Suite 1700, Winter Park


Interlachen Country Club
2245 Interlachen Court
Winter Park
Note: You must be a member or be sponsored by a member.

Winter Park Racquet Club
2111 Vía Tuscany
Winter Park
Note: You must be a member or be sponsored by a member.


Celebration Gardens
1871 Minnesota Avenue 
Winter Park 

Central Park Rose Garden
250 South Park Avenue
Winter Park

The Garden Villa at The Florida Federation of Garden Clubs
1400 South Denning Drive
Winter Park

Kraft Azalea Gardens
1305 Alabama Drive
Winter Park

Mead Botanical Garden
1300 South Denning Drive
Winter Park
407-599-3397 or


Hilton Garden Inn Winter Park
1275 Lee Road
Winter Park

Park Plaza Hotel
307 South Park Avenue 
Winter Park

SpringHill Suites by
Marriott Winter Park
1127 North Orlando Avenue
Winter Park



Bangz Park Avenue
228 North Park Avenue
Winter Park

Dolce Vita Salon
1286 Orange Avenue
Winter Park

Gary Lambert Salon & Nail Bar
517 South Park Avenue
Winter Park

Hidden Garden Hair Salon
348 North Park Avenue
Suite 3, Winter Park

Prive Salon
155 East New England Avenue
Suite 102, Winter Park

Stella Luca
433 West New England Avenue
Winter Park

Una Donna Piu
216 Park Avenue
Winter Park


Angel Rivera Bridal Atelier
710 West Fairbanks Avenue
Winter Park

Calvet Couture Bridal
520 Orlando Avenue
Winter Park

The Bridal Finery
976 North Orange Avenue
Suite C, Winter Park

The Collection Bridal and Formal
301 North Park Avenue
Winter Park

The Seamstress
1143 Orange Avenue
Winter Park


The Glass Knife
276 S Orlando Ave
Winter Park

Scotchie’s Custom Cakes
2020 West Fairbanks Avenue
Winter Park

4R Specialty Cakes


Arthur’s Creative Events & Catering
860 Sunshine Lane
Altamonte Springs

5470 Lake Howell Road
Winter Park

Dubsdread Catering
549 West Par Street

John Michael Exquisite Weddings and Catering
1836 Crandon Avenue
Winter Park

Puff ’n Stuff Events Catering
250 Rio Drive

Simply Cheese
2258 Aloma Avenue
Winter Park


Atmospheres Floral and Décor
2121 West Fairbanks Avenue
Winter Park

Lee Forrest Designs
51 North Bumby Avenue

Shaun O’Dwyer Flowers and Event Design
1044 South Kentucky Avenue
Winter Park

Winter Park Florist
537 North Virginia Avenue
Winter Park


John Craig Clothier
132 South Park Avenue
Winter Park

Leonardo 5th Avenue
121 East Welbourne Avenue
Winter Park

Siegel’s Winter Park
330 South Park Avenue
Winter Park


Be On Park
152 South Park Avenue
Winter Park

Jewelers on the Park
116 South Park Avenue
Winter Park

Reynolds & Co. Jewelers
232 North Park Avenue
Winter Park

Simmons Jewelers
220 North Park Avenue
Winter Park

The Wedding Ring by Bay Hill Jewelers
329 North Park Avenue
Suite 101A, Winter Park


Craig Crawford  – Saxophonist 
Contact: Craig Crawford

The Buzzcatz

Leonard Brothers Band

Weddings Only DJ Entertainment


A Chair Affair
613 Triumph Court

2452 Lake Emma Road
Lake Mary

RW Style
1120 Orange Avenue
Winter Springs


Art Faulkner Photography
805 South Orlando Avenue
Winter Park

Brian Adams Photo

Kristen Weaver Photography
1624 Smithfield Way
Suite 1126, Oviedo

Rudy & Marta Photography


Just Save The Date
Kelly Fowler

Enchanted Events
Laci Alvarez


Maureen H. Hall
116 Park Avenue
Winter Park

Rifle Paper Co.
558 West New England Avenue
Suite 150, Winter Park


Go Travel
941 West Morse Boulevard
Winter Park

Katie Bean Travels
1211 Orange Avenue
Winter Park


Winter Park Limo
501 North Orlando Avenue
Winter Park

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