I Do! Weddings Key West

Weddings, Commitments and Vow Renewals

Concierge Services

Have fun and experience Key West as the locals see it! As a courtesy to all my I Do! Weddings’ couples, I offer concierge services and will help you plan your stay here on the island. Let me know what you’d like to do and I can arrange it. I’ve lived in Key West for 12 years and have worked as a tour guide, concierge, reservationist, and wedding specialist. You can research on-line, but nothing beats a personal connection.

I can arrange:

  • fishing charters
  • sailing, kayak, snorkel trips
  • kayak tours
  • dolphin watches
  • scuba trips
  • jet-ski tours
  • parasailing
  • sunset sails
  • bicycle rentals
  • walking tours
  • bike tours
  • scenic tours in an historic biplane
  • ferry or seaplane service to Fort Jefferson & The Dry Tortugas National Park
  • restaurant reservations
  • on-site couple’s massages

just to name a few of the possibilities!

What Makes Key West Special...click here

Key West is the southernmost city in the continental United States, where the Gulf of Mexico meets the Atlantic Ocean. The island has an area of4.2 square miles. Visitors come to Key West to enjoy it's unique laid-back lifestyle, the sunny days, and balmy tropical nights. The average annual temperature is 77 degrees and rarely varies more than 10 degrees in either direction, except in summer when temperatures average rise to the low 90s.

The third largest coral reef in the world lies just seven miles offshore. The National Marine Sanctuary includes the reef and the shallow waters and mangroves of the "back country," habitat for tropical and sport fish, sea turtles, sponges, dolphins, and wading birds. Sailing, kayaking, diving, snorkeling, and fishing these waters are unforgettable adventures.

Ernest Hemingway drew worldwide attention to Key West as a sport-fishing mecca, and the tradition continues.  Key West is a fisherman's paradise.  Experienced local guides offer private or group charters specializing in deep sea, near shore, light tackle, fly, and bone fishing.

Key West’s architecture reflects its rich history.  Old Town is filled with historic homes built by Bahamian ship builders; simple Conch houses built by Cuban cigar factory owners; and elegant Victorian homes that reflect the prosperity of the wrecking, sponging, and cigar-making industries that made this island one of the wealthiest American cities per capita in the 19th century. 

There are three pre-Civil War brick forts on the island, part of an arsenal built along the east coast by the newly formed United States of America.  Two hundred years earlier, Spanish galleons sailed the treacherous route between Cuba and the Florida Keys on their way to Central and South Americas.  They carried gold, silver, and precious gems. Many of the ships met their fate on the shoals around Key West.  For centuries, people risked all for the treasure that lay beneath the ocean.  Today, a rich treasure-hunting tradition continues here in Key West.

Fort Jefferson and The Dry Tortugas National Park are 70 miles west of Key West and are accessible by ferry or seaplane.  The park is remote and beautiful as an historical monument and pristine in its natural beauty.

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