When you are getting married and planning your honeymoon, be prepared for the inevitable disruption.
Wedding sites have gone dark in many countries, leaving a void of the perfect event to bring you together.
Some of the more popular ones include: The Netherlands: The site was offline in 2016 and 2016 is now back online, though it is unclear whether it will be available again in 2017.
France: The wedding site was temporarily unavailable last year and 2016 was temporarily closed to the public.
It reopened in 2017 and was officially reopened last month.
Germany: The website is not available.
Italy: The event was temporarily offline in 2017, but it is expected to be back online again in 2018.
Netherlands: This site was also closed to public in 2017 but will be reopened in 2018, and it is currently being used by local couples for the first time.
Spain: The first couple to go through with a honeymoon in the country had to wait for several months before the site was able to re-open in 2018 after being blocked for six months due to a lack of money.
Portugal: The country’s marriage registrar has decided that the site will be closed for the rest of the year and the site itself has not been used for a couple’s honeymoon.
This is because the registrar believes that the honeymakers should not have to pay a deposit of 50 euros ($58.16) for a marriage licence, as is required to get married in Portugal.
In 2018, the registrars decision sparked a huge outcry from couples and the public, as well as legal battles.
However, the website is still available in Portugal and it will re-start again in 2019.
Russia: The marriage registraries decision is still in place.
Turkey: The registrar’s decision came down after a long and contentious legal battle.
However in 2017 the website was re-opened and it was officially opened for a first wedding.
The country was hit by a massive economic recession that affected tourism and business, leading to many couples postponing their weddings.
Russia is one of the most expensive countries in the world for a honeymaker.
Some couples have also had to cancel their wedding plans due to the financial crunch.
South Africa: A number of the country’s wedding sites have been shut down since 2017 due to financial difficulties, and the country is currently on the brink of bankruptcy.
India: In 2018 some couples were unable to attend their wedding because the venue’s lease agreement had expired.
However the situation has now been resolved, and there is hope for the future.
Hungary: The venue had been temporarily closed in 2017 due the lack of funds, but the venue reopened in the summer.
In 2017 the venue was shut down due a lack, but again in September it was reopened, and was reopened for a second time in 2018 due to economic problems.
Ireland: In June 2017, the venue closed down after more than a year of being offline.
The site reopened in October, and has since been used by couples for their first time since they arrived.
Israel: The government has closed down the site for the remainder of the wedding season and the government is working on a plan to reopen it, but until then the site has not returned to normal operation.
Japan: The official website for the wedding site is down for the entire year, but some couples have been able to use it for their honeymoon as they are still in Japan.
Lithuania: The Ministry of Culture is still working on plans to reopen the site, but at the moment it is not accessible to the general public.
Mexico: In 2017, many couples who had planned their wedding on the same day had to be rescheduled due to funding problems.
However this situation has been resolved and the event is still going on.
Morocco: The ceremony is still taking place on the site but is now available for a limited time.
Morocco was hit hard by the economic downturn, which forced many couples to postpone their wedding and put off the ceremony until they could afford to pay the deposit.
Portugal and Spain: Spain has shut down its wedding sites in 2017 following a financial crisis.
The Ministry for Culture has said it is working with the site owners to reopen them in 2019, but due to political reasons it is unlikely to be able to reopen.
The websites have been closed for several years, so this may not be the last time that a honeymaking venue will be shut down in Europe.
In the meantime, if you are planning to go to Europe for your honeymaking, you should be aware of the legal implications of not paying a deposit to get your wedding married.
The honeymaker must have a bank account to use the site and the deposit must be at least 500 euros ($585) to get the certificate of marriage, which is required for your wedding ceremony.