Processional Songs| 2016 Edition

When it comes time to planning a wedding, every detail has to be thought of. From the dress to the venue, and all the way to how you will walk down the aisle. It is a daunting task to plan a wedding. When you are thinking about the music to play during the entire wedding, that can be very nerve-wracking. Usually the DJ knows a great mix to play for the reception, especially since they are all fun and exciting songs! But for that walk down the aisle to your future, what music do you play? Do you go with old classics or new moderns? Well we've conjured up a playlist that will be the hit at any wedding.

"Here Comes The Bride" by Richard Wagner

If you don't want to really mess with the processional song, going classic is the choice for you. It is the timeless tale of walking down the aisle to that "da daaa da da" beat. However, if you don't want that classic violin music, there are plenty of remakes of this song from the piano to the electric guitar.

"Here Comes The Sun" by The Beetles

It has a natural and upbeat tone to the entire that song that it will just put a smile on everyone's faces. It is a song that is memorable. Everyone will be excited to watch you walk down the aisle while you are also smiling as you see your future spouse. And you can never go wrong with The Beetles!

"Story of My Life" by The Piano Guys (Originally by One Direction)

Now before you say anything about it being a One Direction song, just remember, that the lyrics are a great choice, and The Piano Guys took it to the next level with their piano and cello rendition. You can't even tell that it was originally a pop song played on the Top 40, and if you do know the words, you can see how this is such a beautiful choice.

"Marry Me" by Train

This song just tells a beautiful story about the engagement and getting to the place you and your spouse are at right now. It's a way to share your story with everyone during the wedding, and we think it's just a sweet song. There are plenty of renditions to the song if you don't want the original, and get it to sound like a classic 4-cortet piece.