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When I saw the cake the first thing that came to mind was, "I do not remember ordering this", and the second thing was, "This is going to be very expensive! (Yes, the cake was kosher, but not "hechshered" -- or at least not according to the one that the Hotel accepts). There is more for me to post but I will complete this later. However, we did get to eat the cake AFTER the wedding, and were eating it all week long, until after the final Sheva Brachot in Nof Ayalon! The seder of the Chuppah was like nothing I had ever experienced but it was PERFECT. There was an amazing cake, that had 4 tiers of two layers each, with completely realistic look flowers and greens on it -- that were made of sugar!The top most tier had flowers "painted" on the top. ), and was told that the cake was a gift (and of course, great promotion for him! We were unable to cut and eat the cake in the hall due to hechsherim (kashrut) issues.Most religions recognize a lifelong union with established ceremonies and rituals.Some religions permit polygamous marriages or same-sex marriages.It was so beautiful that it had my mother and me and my brother in tears -- and after the Chuppah, both my brother and I fell into each others arms, sobbing. The Mesader Kedushin, however, never said ONE word to me and I was annoyed about that. A wedding is a ceremony where two people are united in marriage.
The send off often includes throwing rice (a symbol of prosperity and fertility) the newlyweds' first dance as a couple, and the cutting of an elegant wedding cake.Many Christian faiths emphasize the raising of children as a priority in a marriage.