If your parents are divorced on good terms, count your blessings. If not, or if your relationship is marginal, proper handling of your situation can help prevent unwanted stress. There are several alternatives you should think about planning your wedding in the church and the organization of the receipt.
Planning the wedding with divorced parents
According to the protocol, the parent with whom he has lived longer issues the invites. The other parent usually not mentioned unless both parties agree to each of their names being represented. Protocol does not always create warm fuzzy feelings. It is better to have the names of both parents in the invitations.
When you are introduced to his parents that his future in-laws in general is well suited to the parent with whom you have lived longer, then enter your other parent. The father of the bride, usually takes his daughter down the aisle, except under certain circumstances. If this is not possible, a surrogate family member or friend can be with the bride. This is typically a brother, uncle or close friend.
Special seating arrangements can be made early church to smooth rough edges. The mother of the bride and her immediate family (parents, spouse and children) are sitting in the front row. The second row is left blank to give a better vision for the bride's father, who after giving her away, sitting with his immediate family in the third row. The same provisions of seats belong to the groom's family if they are divorced.
During the grand entry parents may be mentioned or recognized not in terms of their marital status. If you want to advertise to parents during the grand entry, which may arise from their desks or walking escort dates. The style you choose depends on what makes you most comfortable. These little details are very important and can eliminate last-minute problems.
For more technical information please visit divorced parents especially to those parents that are planning for divorced.