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How to Fix Awkward Ceremony Seating
If you’re planning a small wedding and/or prefer no assigned seats at the ceremony, this no seating plan sign to the rescue!
Some couples are faced with a little awkward ceremony seating.
Whether the bride or groom has a very small family and worry it will look unbalanced, or you just don’t want to force guests to choose a side, this wedding sign sit anywhere trend is the easiest way to fix awkward ceremony seating. :)
No Seating Plan Sign
For the ceremony, no seating chart = no problem! You can skip on the whole bride’s side sits on the left, the groom’s on the right; that is a classic tradition, but you do not have to follow it by all means.
Many couples are skipping this tradition altogether and choosing to have no seating rules at the ceremony. This encourages guests to sit anywhere they’d like at the ceremony: mix-and-mingle, get to know each other!
Lean this handmade sign at your ceremony entrance or place on an easel to alert your guests about the “no rules” rule. :)
Instead of searching around for place cards or a seating chart, this come as you are sign will tell your guests to relax and pick a seat anywhere they’d like for the ceremony.
Here’s the pretty sign for your rustic ceremony — handmade by ClearbrookCrafts :
Now, here’s the recommendation: you should absolutely still reserve a row of seats or two for immediate family members, elderly guests, and anyone else you’d like to have an “assigned” seat. You can use this to reserve seats at your wedding . Some couples even “save a seat” for a lost loved one, one of the ideas in this sweet and heartfelt blog post on honoring lost loved ones at your wedding .
Do I Need a Seating Plan?
For the reception, do you really need a seating plan?
YES. For the love of cake, YES. Please have a seating chart at your wedding.
Of course, you can skip it — you can skip anything you don’t like, honestly! — but we highly recommend you use one for the reception.
It’s not because we’re being lame and strict and making you stick to tradition.
We love twists and alternatives at weddings, but this is one I’m a stickler on.
You see, at the reception, when there is no seating chart… it tends to get a bit chaotic.
A funny thing happens: guests get confused and look around for escort cards.
Then they get nervous that they won’t get a “good seat” (they’re all good, I know, but srsly) and then they start to make abrupt seat changes and place setting moves.
Like, it’s insane.
They push chairs together, move chairs from one table to another to “save” them for other people, mess up the overall aesthetic of your tables.
It’s like when you’re going on a field trip in grade school and you are in a line, waiting to get on. You know the seats near the back are where the fun happens, the big bumps, the good jokes, and most of your friends are sitting there.
But as the line keeps going into the bus, the seats get filled.
I don’t know if that feeling ever goes away, even as an adult – ha! You’re trying to get the “best seats” and by having a seating chart all pre-made for guests, everyone already has a spot “saved”, so to speak.
Ah, well, you get what I mean.
Get rid of the confusion with a seating chart like this instead. :)
And… if your wedding is very small, you probably don’t need a seating chart. As we always say, you do you . This wedding day is going to be awesome and everything you pick is completely your choice! We just give you the best advice we can. :)
Does this wedding sign sit anywhere idea resonate with you? Do you like this idea, or are you a fan of the traditional brides’ family to the left and grooms’ family to the right?
Tell us what you think in the comment box below!
P.S. How to Easily Make Your Own Seating Chart Here
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Anyone thinking of no assigned seats at the reception?
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It probably depends on the formality of your event. If it is a seated dinner, assigned seats aren’t necessary, but assigned tables are highly recommended. People won’t seat themselves efficiently, couples/families might get broken up among tables, you’ll need extra tables because not all tables will be full, etc.
No assigned seating works great for cake and punch in a church multipurpose room only. But anytime guests will be sitting to eat a meal, you need assigned tables. Grandma saves a whole table she won't give up expecting certain people to sit with her who don't come by at all. Families and couples always get split up. People who don't get along are forced to sit together. It's like being transported back to the school cafeteria trying to find an open seat and the embarrassment associated with that. If there is a plated meal, the waitstaff won't have the first clue who gets what meal. It's easier to assign tables for everyone. They can always get up and go elsewhere as soon as they are done eating.
I am doing assigned tables for my guests and it makes it a lot to keep families together during the reception. Everything runs smoother when you have assigned table. If you are doing assigned table, try to make sure that your tables are pretty much even.
I'm not assigning seats, I think that is a little much. I'll be assigning tables though so it isn't chaotic
I think that sign is absolutely adorable! BUT I have to agree with the person who likened it to a high school cafeteria experience. Assigning just a table # is a good compromise! Less work than full seating assignments but still a great relief to most guests. (Also, I found it really fun to mix my fiance and I's family members up who I know will love each other and have great conversations!) Unfortunately this decision was kind of made for me since I am adopted and my biological parents and adoptive parents have never met (and frankly, none of them really want to interact at all) and my biological parents haven't seen each other since before I was born 32 years ago hahahha soooo... I need them as far away from each other as possible for everyone's sanity. LOL.
I actually had the exact opposite experience of everyone else, apparently.
We did not have assigned seats or tables at our wedding.
My in-laws hate each other. MIL and FIL divorced years ago, very bitterly, and I won't go into details since this is a public forum, but suffice to say that the situation ripped the family into pieces. One GMIL hates FIL, the other hated MIL, and both GMILs hated each other, husband's siblings hate MIL and his step-siblings hate FIL, MIL and FIL hate everyone on the "opposing" side. It's a big ugly mess.
The last thing I needed the day of my wedding was for anyone to get the idea that I was insulting them with their seating arrangements - "you put MIL's table closer to you two!" "You seated [so-and-so] with FIL!" "You separated us?!?! What do you think we are, a bunch of children that can't even sit next to each other?!?!??!?!" (yes)
The easiest way to handle it was to let them seat themselves naturally so no one could take their seating arrangement as a personal attack from me.
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12 Tips for Designing the Ultimate Wedding Reception Seating Chart
Ace your reception seating by following our expert advice.
Jaimie Mackey was the real weddings editor at Brides from 2013 to 2015. She also worked as a luxury wedding planner and produced over 100 high-end weddings and events in Colorado
Photo by Logan Cole Weddings
While assigned seating at a wedding certainly isn't mandatory, most couples do opt to create a wedding seating chart for their big day. At any kind of sit-down dinner affair—including your wedding reception —assigned seats just tend to make things simpler. To begin with, it ensures each table will be filled to max capacity. And without assigned seating, for plated dinner service especially, things can quickly get confusing for the staff. In fact, many wedding reception venues actually require assigned reception seating.
Deciding on seating arrangements for your wedding guests can seem overwhelming at first—and trust us, we hear you. Planner Chanda Daniels of A Monique Affair points out that a good starting place is consulting with the venue before beginning the seating chart. "Ask for several layouts based on the guest count to see what the options are, including the plotting of dance floors, photo booths, etc.," she suggests. "That will help you determine where to seat the guests."
Meet the Expert
Chanda Daniels is a wedding planner and the founder and creative director of A Monique Affair .
And remember: Once you get into the swing of things, the process can actually be a good time! Daniels recommends doing it together on a Saturday morning with brunch. "Put the names on index cards and start working on it like a puzzle," she recommends. "Then sit with it for a day or two before it’s actually due. Once you make it final, [send] it to your planner. And remember to have fun!"
To help the two of you get started, we've created the ultimate guide to planning out your wedding seating chart. With these expert rules of thumb and expert tips, you'll have it figured out in no time.
Pick Table Shapes
PHOTO BY WE THE ROMANTICS
Before you start seating guests, you'll need to have a game plan for your tables, generally, as the size and shape will dictate how many guests can be seated at each one. When it comes to reception layout and table shapes , typically there are four standard options: Round, rectangle, oval, and square. Different table shapes have their own benefits, too. Rectangular tables can fit a greater seated capacity into a space, and it's easier for guests to talk across them. Round tables, on the other hand, are the most traditional option and afford your guests more legroom.
Keep Your Friends Close
Photo by Mon Soleil
A head table with your wedding party (and their dates) is a great way to acknowledge their special role and ensure you're surrounded by your BFFs during the reception. Opting for a sweetheart table ? Have your wedding party "host" tables instead. Seat them with their dates and a group of other mutual friends. They should be seated at the third-best tables in the room: The first is your sweetheart table, the second-best table is for your parents, and the third nearest table is for your wedding party. (Near the dance floor, naturally!)
Figure Out Where Your Parents Will Sit
mgstudyo / Getty Images
Traditionally, all of the parents will share a table at the reception, along with grandparents and any siblings that aren't in the wedding party. This gives everyone another chance to get to know each other and bask in the glow of your special day. While all of your guests will be thrilled to be there and share in your celebrations, no one will likely be as overjoyed as your parents—which is a wonderful thing for them to share together.
Of course, things can get tricky when you're dealing with divorced parents (or other more complex family circumstances). If things are tense between certain key individuals, consider having two tables that are equally close to the head table and then put one at each table. That way, no one feels uncomfortable or left out. Another option: Consider seating them at the same rectangular table but at opposite ends (and try to make the table long ).
Enlist Your Parents' Help to Seat Their Friends
Photo by Love Is My Favorite Color
If you have no idea where to seat your parents' close friends, ask your mother and future mother-in-law (or whoever is closest to them) to help arrange those tables—they'll be happy to be involved. Generally, it's helpful to involve your parents in the seating chart process. If there's room at the family table(s), for example, they're sure to have an opinion on which close friends or other extended family members they might like to have seated at their table. And if there will be another family-and-friends table nearby, they may want to help choose those guests, too.
Organize Guests by Groups
PHOTO BY BOTTEGA 53 STUDIO
Once you've finalized who's coming, step one is to start grouping guests according to how you know them, such as family members, high school friends, college friends, work friends , etc. This doesn't mean you have to sit them according to the group, but a picture will start to form of who already knows each other and gets along.
In addition to grouping your guests by how you know them, you can also consider your guests' age, interests, and backgrounds. "People who have kids around the same age, people who traveled to be at the wedding—find the commonality within people so they can have things to talk about, again like putting together the perfect puzzle," says Daniels. Try to make everyone feel comfortable by offering a mix of familiar and new faces at each table. And, of course, be tactful: Absolutely avoid seating people together who you know don't get along.
Skip the Singles Table
If you've been dying to fix your old coworker up with your cousin, you might take this opportunity to discreetly seat them next to each other. But resist the urge to create a separate "singles" table, which might embarrass your guests. Also, don't seat your unmarried friend at a table full of married couples. Use your best judgment, and try to be sensitive to guests' feelings.
Consider a Kids' Table
James Brokensha Photography / Getty Images
If you have several children as guests at your wedding, one strategy is to seat them together at a separate kids' table, where you can even have engaging activities and/or crafts to keep them occupied. And, while it might be tempting to put the babies in a corner, definitely do not put the kids' table too far away from where their parents are sitting. Younger children might get anxious when they look around and don't see their parents anywhere (and vice versa). On the other hand, if your flower girl and ring bearer are the only children present, seat them with their parents.
Keep the Venue in Mind
Photo by KT Merry
It's easy to get caught up in who's sitting where, but just don't forget to give your VIPs the best seats in the house so they have a clear view of all the action and can jump into the celebration. Also, remember that older guests may want to be a little farther from the band (and not near a speaker). Guests in wheelchairs or those who need more mobility should be seated at tables that are either closer to one of the edges of the room or closer to the dance floor, so they’ll have plenty of space to maneuver as needed.
Seat younger guests who will be dancing all night near the band or the DJ, so they have easy access to the dance floor.
Make a Digital Seating Chart
Sites including WeddingWire , AllSeated , and Wedding Mapper make it incredibly easy to design a seating chart online. As an added bonus, these sites have drag 'n' drop seating options, which makes it so simple to arrange (and rearrange) to your heart's content. You can also customize the templates and try out different table options. AllSeated even has an extensive library of dimensions for actual venues; if yours is included, you can select it and the dimensions will auto-populate. In addition to customizing layouts for tables and seats, you can add other space-consuming setups—such as bar locations or additional seating areas—to really get a sense of how the space will flow.
Create a Physical Seating Chart
Photo by Michelle Beller Photography
For couples who would prefer to make a wedding seating chart that's tactile, you can use one or more poster boards to create a physical layout you can play around with until you've found the right mix. (This is also where Daniels' index card idea comes in handy). After you decide on what type of tables you want and where they'll be located, based on the dimensions of your venue , sketch them on the poster board. To save a lot of do-overs, keep things neat by writing each guest's name on a Post-It and then simply stick (and unstick) guests in different seating arrangements. Another option: A large whiteboard and dry-erase markers.
Consider Assigning Tables Only (Not Seats)
Photo by M. Hart Photography
If you're still not into an assigned seating master plan, why not consider assigning tables—without specific seats—instead? This way your wedding guests will still have some direction but can make their own choices, too, and no one will be scrambling for seats when you’re about to make your grand entrance . Just as you would with an assigned wedding seating chart, put thought into who you’ll be grouping together to make sure everyone’s got someone to talk to and will have a good time. If you forego assigned seats or tables, just make sure your elderly guests always have a designated place to sit down.
If you plan on having a formal sit-down meal with wait staff service, assigning tables instead of specific seats may not be your best option. Venues will often require place cards for formal dining to subtly indicate which guests will be receiving which meal.
Convey All Table Assignments Clearly
PHOTO BY SOTIRIS TSAKANIKAS
When it comes to actually telling your guests where to sit, the goal for wedding table cards or place cards is to find that sweet spot between creativity and ease of use. Tented or envelope cards are the most traditional and can be arranged in a variety of ways depending on the type of tables you’re working with. Table assignment signs and charts can also work well. Arranging guests’ names in alphabetical order (versus grouped by table) means they’ll be able to find their seats faster than if they had to read every table arrangement on the list to figure out where to go.
Opting for one or two long tables for everyone? A diagram with numbered seats, accompanied by an alphabetical list of guests’ names and seat numbers, will get them in place with ease. A font that’s easier to read is always welcome, for any sort of signage.
The bottom line: Having some sort of wedding seating plan, even if it's just table assignments, will make your reception flow that much more smoothly.
5 Free Digital Wedding Seating Chart Templates to Simplify Planning
7 Seating Chart Mistakes Couples Always Make, According to a Wedding Planner
How to Create a Rehearsal Dinner Seating Chart
23 Creative Wedding Seating Chart Ideas That Will Stop Guests in Their Tracks
How to Include a Flower Boy in Your Wedding
Who Sits at the Head Table at a Wedding Reception?
How to Plan Your Wedding Reception Layout and Floor Plan
The Ultimate Wedding Décor Checklist
30 Fun Wedding Reception Games and Activities
A Glossary of Wedding Words and Terminology from A to Z
25 Celestial Wedding Ideas That Are Out of This World
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How to Plan a Rehearsal Dinner: Tips and Etiquette You Need to Know
Wedding Escort Cards vs. Place Cards: What's the Difference?
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