Weddings in Slovenia are simple and the process is uncomplicated.
Slovenia is a small European country and its natural landscape provides a wonderful backdrop for a beautiful romantic wedding. Weddings in Slovenia are simple and the process is uncomplicated. It is important to know that unlike some countries where a church wedding is recognised by the state, a marriage in Slovenia is only considered legal and internationally recognised if performed by the Registrar in a civil ceremony.
Slovenian tradition is to have both the civil wedding and a church wedding on the same day. But this option is not the only one. You could have your legally recognised marriage in your home country before coming to Slovenia for a Church Wedding in a romantic setting. You can have the Civil Wedding on a separate day from the Church Wedding. However, this option does incur additional costs. Or you could simply come for the civil ceremony in a romantic location and not have a Church Wedding at all. Here at Primavera Bled we can organise your day to meet your needs - whatever your requirements.
In Slovenia, Catholic Weddings are held on Saturdays. Other days are available by arrangement and with special permission from the priest.
We can cater for other traditional faiths but due to the small size of these congregations in Slovenia access to clergy may be difficult.
A popular choice for romantic married couples is to renew their wedding vows at a significant anniversary or event in their married life.
You may find Civil Weddings in Slovenia surprising. You might expect a bland state ceremony, but it's quite the opposite!
Protestant Weddings in Slovenia can be held on any day of the week. During the peak season (May to September) weddings at the island church can only be held on Fridays.
Bled truly is a romantic place all year round - be it spring, summer, autumn or winter - dramatic reflections of Bled castle in the crystal clear lake waters present the perfect backdrop for an unforgettable wedding day.
Civil Partnerships are legal under Slovenian law. However, this legislation currently stipulates that one of the partners must be a Slovene National.
Symbolic Ceremonies are not legally binding marriages. These ceremonies are provided as an option for couples who wish to exchange vows in a romantic setting but are legally unable to marry in Slovenia for any reason.