Pirates Lane Video

Wedding Videography


Enhance your wedding videography package with our livestreaming coverage. Our livestream service offers single-camera coverage using a high-quality zoom lens camera, ensuring your online audience can experience the entire ceremony space with beautiful close-ups of the vows. We capture audio using a shotgun microphone on the camera and a digital wireless microphone, mixed on our mobile studio platform to deliver crystal-clear sound.

Natalie & Micah's Wedding Livestream


We would like to thank our family and friends for being here today to celebrate our marriage. More than anything else, it’s the presence of the people we love that makes this a joyous occasion. You have all played a very special role in our lives.


Natalie and Micah's wedding will be going live on November 26, 2023 at 4 pm. If you don't see the livestream playing by 4 pm (or if it stops at any point) try refreshing the page.


Below is the flow of the ceremony so you can follow along: 


According to Judaic law, every bride is given a Ketubah – a marriage contract
in which the bride and groom declare their lifetime responsibilities and
promises of love and affection to one another. Prior to the wedding ceremony,
the immediate family gathers to witness the signing of this contract.

Natalie and Micah will be married under a wedding canopy known as a Chuppah.The Chuppah symbolizes the new home being created by the marriage. It consists of a single cloth canopy and is open on all four sides to represent the hospitality and sense of community Natalie & Micah hope to create in their own home.

Wine represents joy in Judaism, and after reciting the blessing, the Rabbi invites
the couple to sip from the cup. This cup of grape juice or wine is symbolic of
the cup of life. As they share this cup, they undertake to share all that the future
may bring. Then comes a second short blessing, called the shehecheyanu. This
blessing gives thanks for the delight of reaching this wonderful moment.

The Seven Blessings are a key part of the wedding ceremony. have chosen to share blessings centering on love, compassion, celebration, and the miracle of creation. These blessings are often read in both Hebrew and English, and shared by a variety of family members or friends.

The bride and groom will place wedding bands on each other's fingers to represent their commitment to each other. In accordance with Jewish tradition, the wedding rings are unadorned by stones or decorations and placed on the index finger.

As the ceremony comes to an end, the groom is invited to step on a glass inside
a cloth bag to shatter it. The breaking of the glass holds multiple meanings. The
shattering of the glass marks the breaking down of barriers between people of
different cultures and faiths. The breaking of this glass traditionally marks the end of the wedding ceremony and the beginning of the wedding celebration.
 "When the glass breaks, guests shout "Mazel Tov" for good luck."

Following the conclusion of the ceremony, the bride and groom will spend a few minutes relaxing alone in a private room to celebrate and soak in their new relationship as a married couple.