Wonderful woodland wedding venues

camp katur

The forest conjures up a magical natural backdrop and works great with a boho or festival wedding theme.

Woodland weddings also offer total privacy and a chance to escape every day life and take time to reflect and focus on the joy and harmony of a marriage union.

Your wedding celebration should reflect your personality so if you’re an outdoorsy couple looking for a natural setting here’s some woodland weddings worth checking out.

Camp Katur

Set in the beautiful 250 acre grounds, near Bedale, North Yorks, Camp Katur is a unique alternative wedding venue that will give you and your guests an unforgettable experience in a magical setting. There’s even an impressive range of  places to stay with their very own village which boosts Safari Tents, Tipi, Bell Tents, Hobbit Pods, Geodomes, Unidomes.

And if you still needed more convincing they’ve just been recognised for being in the top 3% of accommodation around the world!

The Bivouac woodland wedding

The Bivouac is on the in the 20,000 acre Swinton Park in the Yorkshire Dales.

You get to experience the woodland with the Druid’s plantation, the 40 mile views over stunning Yorkshire countryside, the rustic yet comfortable accommodation, a fire pit, amazing event tents, a rustic and gorgeous café and bar.

Dalby Forest

Dalby is set in stunning woodland of the North Yorkshire Moors.

woodland wedding

Make the most of the natural surroundings by holding a woodland wedding ceremony on an outside terrace overlooking the treeline. Or if you are worried about the weather they also have a dedicated room inside with beautiful floor to ceiling views across the forest landscape.

 

Escrik Park Estates

woodland weddingSet in an ancient oak clearing, this outdoor open space provides rustic benching for up to 150 people seated with an archway crafted from dried oak branches to create a special space for your ‘I do’s‘.
The outdoor woodland wedding area is a short walk from this site and perfect for your celebrant services in a naturally created area underneath the boughs of 18th century oaks.

 

Feature image credit: Lianne Gray Photography