ELOPE IN SEDONA

1379848_10201137185404680_526811873_nTo elope in Sedona means to get married today or tomorrow by one of Arizona’s favorite wedding officiants.

If you are planning to be married further in advance of today or tomorrow, you may schedule a minister/wedding officiant for your future wedding date: Click here.

You may have your elopement anywhere in Sedona. There are beautiful hillside and creekside locations. Our attire is resort casual, but you can come as you are!

We are delighted to perform a brief wedding in Sedona (civil or religious) or just take care of the paperwork to get you married. If you would like to elope in another Arizona location, no problem: Click here.

Here are the 3 easy steps to elope in Sedona today or tomorrow!

1. LICENSE. Obtain a marriage license and a certified copy from any Arizona county for $103.50. Here’s a link to the marriage license offices in Arizona: Click here.

Advice: The marriage license is $76. However, a certified copy of the license is needed to change a bride’s name at Social Security and Motor Vehicles. Order and pre-pay for the certified copy ($27.50) when you buy the license and they mail it to you automatically. Certified copies are believed to be free for individuals in active military.

2. WITNESSES. Select two people age 18 (or older) to come with you to sign the marriage license as legal witnesses. (If you do not have witnesses, we have suggestions).

3. CALL US. We can schedule your elopement wedding today or tomorrow! Our total fee is only $260.

sedona-mapThis isn’t just an inexpensive wedding choice, but a way of helping you be married today. You can get married now without all the stress of planning a big wedding in Sedona.

This is a link to an excellent article in The New York Times. Couples considering to elope in Sedona might enjoy this article in About.com.

Phillip or Gwen Waring
PHOENIX OFFICE 480-502-0707 | Email Us

Please call anytime between 8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m. (Arizona time) as our office phone rings at home all hours for ministry emergencies. Arizona, including the Hopi Nation, does not observe daylight savings time, except the Navajo Nation which spans across three states.

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