They did it aboard G-Force One, a modified 727 similar to the Air Force's "Vomit Comet" which can provide periods of weightlessness lasting several minutes via a parabolic flight path. It's operated by Zero Gravity Corp., the first and so far only company cleared by the FAA to offer simulated-weightlessness flights to the general public.
The couple, of course, wanted to be married in space. But failing the availability of space tourism, they went with the next best thing. Richard Garriott, an actual space tourist who has flown to the ISS, officiated the ceremony for the lucky couple and their wedding party of ten. I'm jealous.
For more on their zero-g nuptials, the couple has created a website: Zerogravitywedding.com.
Point of order, this isn't zero-gravity, it is free fall, and people have been married in free fall before.
First of all point dexter, when you're not resisting the G pull it is zerogravity. Secondly, can you recall one? Finally, awwww, congradulations to the new couple!!!
"First of all point dexter, when you're not resisting the G pull it is zerogravity."
First, it's "Poindexter", not "point dexter". Second, free fall is not zero gravity. Third, skydiving weddings are so common there are thousands of google hits, videos, and even services when you type that in the engine. I grant you it looks cool, but that's about it.
I assume she had a pretty good stomach to have the confidence to do that in that white wedding dress! Fun, but too gimicky for my tastes...
Mark Foster, Editor | www.onewhitewedding.com
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Naz | http://www.wishesweddingservices.com/
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