For example, mother-in-law greets her with bread and belt, which puts on the threshold. The actual wedding ceremony ended "sweet vodka" — the praise of a young, sberegla maiden honor. As society transitions from religious to secular, many aren't willing to give up on the symbolic meaning of some customs since they have become an essential part of the culture independent of religion. Wedding in Israel is strictly a religious ceremony. Wedding in Israel is strictly a religious ceremony.
In order to satisfy these needs, secular ceremonies have started to be carried out by humanist officiants worldwide. The main issue in marriage — dowry (from which it will be — clothes, utensils or other more serious things, such as real estate). Before the wedding the bride arranged a bachelorette party: came her friends, relatives, the bride dressed, braided her scythe, wreaths and singing songs.
Most Christian churches give some form of blessing to a marriage; the wedding ceremony typically includes some sort of pledge by the community to support the couple's relationship. Each carnaval association has its own tradition concerning choosing the spouse for a wedding. The wedding celebrations may last for several days and they can be extremely diverse, depending upon the region, denomination and caste. Especially in the northern and central part of Limburg and eastern part of North Brabant is the boerenbruiloft very often held during the carnaval and is an important part of the carnaval culture. The highlight of the festival of the peasant wedding is the wedding and feast of the onecht (not-marriage) of the bride and groom. A peasant wedding is a Dutch carnaval custom. Where such partnerships are not legally recognized, the wedding may be a religious or symbolic ceremony designed to provide an opportunity to make the same public declarations and celebration with friends and family that any other type of wedding may afford. The ceremony is usually completely or at least partially passes in Sanskrit, the language of Hindu Scriptures. Jewish men from the family of Kohanim (Cogan, Kaganovicha, etc.) is forbidden to marry a divorced woman, a widow or a woman who convert to Judaism.