Frequently asked questions 


Where should I stay?
Please refer to our detailed travel page.

What should I do in New Orleans?
We’ve created google maps outlining our favorite: 
eats, drinks, and activities.


What should I wear?
The dress code is Festive Formal. 
Pro Tip: Be mindful of your footwear as flat sidewalks and streets don’t exist in NoLa.


What is April weather like in New Orleans?New Orleans weather is typically unpredictable, with humidity as the only constant. Anticipate warm temperatures from the 60s to high 70s. Be sure to check the forecast before packing your bags!

Will any part of the wedding take place outdoors? Yes! Both the cocktail hour (between the ceremony & reception) and the second line (between the reception & after party) will take place outdoors.
 
What will we be eating?
Welcome Event - Heavy apps.
Reception - Traditional NoLa style stations/buffet with Louisiana fare. If you have strict dietary restrictions, please be sure to indicate this within your RSVP. Brunch -  Advil, Gatorade, Bloody Marys ... plus plenty of food so come with an appetite. 

What sort of transportation is available? NoLa is extremely walkable (depending on where you stay) and rideshare apps are readily available & affordable. NoLa also has a Streetcar as a public transit system that ends at the French Quarter, this is great for exploring the city but won’t take you super close to the wedding venue. Blue bikes (Nola CItibike) are also abundant if you prefer to cruise around on two wheels.  

Is there a wedding registry?
Your presence is our present...seriously! We are so appreciative of the time and effort spent to make it all this way for our celebration. However, if you feel strongly compelled to give a gift, you can do so here.

What is a second line? Second lining has been called "the quintessential New Orleans art form – a jazz funeral without a body.” Historically, the African-American community began second lines as neighborhood celebrations. The neighborhood organizations offered social aid to freed slaves, such as loans and insurance, and used the second lines as a form of advertising. Second lines were also used to honor members who died in their community, which launched the idea of second lines at funerals.

Second lines are a type of celebration and a popular tradition among New Orleans weddings. It signifies the beginning of a new life together. Usually, the second line brings the wedding guests and bridal party from the ceremony to the reception. The newlyweds lead the procession, umbrellas in hand, while the wedding party and guests follow the band with handkerchiefs.

Check out more detailed history of second lines here.


Is crawfish actually kosher?
LOL.