The typical biker wedding ceremony will have bikes lined up on two sides to form an aisle for the bride and her bridesmaids to walk down. As the bride passes, each biker reves the engine of his/her motorcycle with all of them makin noise when she reaches the front. A signal is usually given to shut the bikes off all at once, or they can be shut down one at a time.The bride and groom will have written their own vows or with help from their wedding officient, who is most likely a biker himself. Rev. Chip
suggests using phrases like “brothers/sisters in the wind” as well as tongue-in-cheek things like, “shiny side up”, “dirty side down”, or “the starting fluid of love”, etc.
Once the bikers are pronounced husband and wife, the motorcycles are reved up again as the bride and groom walk up the aisle together. Then it’s PARTY TIME!
One of the things you must consider the most is how much space is available for the motorcycles and of course if your wedding is inside or outside. (I ran across a photo where the groom was actually sitting on his bike in the church!)Here’s an idea from Rev Chip: “I did one in Sayler Park last summer where ALL the wedding party entered on bikes in staggered parade formation, with the exception of the Groom & the Best Man, who rode in first with me, and the bride, who rode in last. She had her wedding gown modified with a full length slit in the front and back with lace shorts underneath! You need a BIG open field and a good PA system for a ceremony like that.”
If you expect alot of guests to arrive on their motorcycles, have space available for them to sit on their bikes during the ceremony.
Or how about setting up seating in a circle with the bikes surrounding the circle with the bride and groom in the center – ahhh, a circle of love.
If you can and they want, give guests a ride to their seats.
Get the guests involved and have a mini poker run on the way to the reception while you have your pictures taken. The winning hand could get the first dance with the bride after the groom.