A Local’s Guide to Eloping in the Dolomites

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Eloping is one of the most exciting and intimate ways to get married and start your new life together as a married couple. And one of the best things about having an elopement instead of a traditional wedding is that there are NO RULES! You can literally do whatever you like, and go wherever you want. And if you are picturing yourselves going on a big adventure to somewhere wild and beautiful, the Dolomites in Italy might just be the dream destination you’ve been searching for.

The Dolomites have it all; spectacular views, adventure, and if you plan it right, that alone time that you have been craving. If you’re looking to fill your lungs with fresh mountain air and your spirit with adventure on your wedding day, then the Dolomites have so much to offer. They are home to some of the most breathtaking alpine scenery in Europe, maybe even the world (although I am pretty biased)! Living in Tyrol (which borders the Dolomites) for 10+ years, I’ve scouted out some of the most beautiful locations that would be perfect for your elopement. Whilst some of these locations are known worldwide for their stunning beauty, many of these locations are off-the-beaten-path, and more of a local secret. Some are easy to reach and others require a bit of effort, but the views you’ll see when you get there will make it well worthwhile.

When you start researching how to elope in the Dolomites, the wealth of information around now can be quite overwhelming. The Dolomites is an area that is exponentially increasing in popularity, and every year photographers are drawn to visit the area. Many return home and create guides much like this one, based on what they have learned during a short vacation or attending a workshop, so that they can encourage couples to hire them so that they can come back.

If this isn’t the first guide you are reading about the Dolomites, you might already be starting to feel confused at the different information out there. As a local adventure elopement photographer & certified hiking guide living in Tirol (the Dolomites are found next door in South Tirol), I’m here to make this process easy for you.

The Dolomites are an area that can fill you with awe. When you’re standing beneath the mighty rock towers, you can’t help but feel connected to the world around you. But visit a popular location at the wrong time, and your experience can go from blissful to stressful pretty quickly. I won’t let that happen.

How To Plan Your Elopement In The Dolomites

(updated February 2024)

Bride and groom standing on a cliff in the Dolomites after their hiking elopement. Photo by Wild Connections Photography

Planning Your Trip To The Dolomites

Where Are The Dolomites?

The Dolomites are a stunning mountain range in northeast Italy, part of the Southern Alps. They stretch across a number provinces, including South Tirol, Trentino & Belluno, and in 2009 they became a UNESCO World Heritage Site. If you’ve already done some research into the area, you might have noticed that some parts of the northern areas of the Dolomites have two names. The northern-most area sits in a region known as South Tyrol. This area borders Austria and used to be part of the Austrian Empire. The majority of people in this area speak German first and Italian second (as well as the local language, Ladin). When visiting South Tyrol you’ll notice how the Austrian/Tyrolean culture is very much evident here. As you move further south into Trentino & Belluno, you’ll notice more Italian influences, with Italian being the only language spoken.

How To Get To The Dolomites

The closest airports to the Dolomites (depending on which part of the Dolomites you are visiting) are:

  • Innsbruck (yes this is in Austria but for some areas of the Dolomites the drive is closer)
  • Verona
  • Venice

However, these airports mainly serve short-haul European carriers. For long-haul airlines from the USA, Australia or Asia, you’ll probably want to consider either Munich, Venice or Milan.

Getting to the Dolomites, and getting around with public transport is possible, although you may find yourselves feeling restricted. Trains can get you to the outlying towns & cities such as Bozen/Bolzano, Brixen/Bressanone or Toblach/Dobbiaco, but to really get into the heart of the Dolomites, you’ll have to take busses, which in some areas can only be a few times a day. If you want to explore lots of areas around the Dolomites, hiring a car certainly can come in pretty handy. Plus, there are some incredible mountain passes that are so much fun to drive (as long as you don’t have a nervous disposition)!

A side note on planning:
The wedding industry “standard” for planning a wedding is to plan 1-2 years in advance. This is because traditional wedding venues book years in advance, as do many traditional wedding vendors. While an elopement is a wedding, it’s also very different. After choosing your main vendors (who should be elopement specialists), the next biggest task is planning and booking your travel, which generally can’t be booked much over 12 months in advance. You may find that hotels and venues are slow to respond if you enquire for a date more than 12 months away, as most don’t set their rates or start booking more than a year in advance.

As an elopement specialist, I’ve booked elopements 18 months ahead, but I’ve also helped couples plan their elopement in just 3 weeks!

When To Visit The Dolomites

It is crucial to know the seasons in the Dolomites to determine the time of the year when you will get married. Picking the time to visit will make a huge difference in what locations you can access, the weather that you can expect, and also how busy things will be. So let’s break it down:

Winter Elopements – December to April

Even though the winters are getting more unpredictable, as a general rule, you’ll want to come between December and early April if you’re looking to hit the ski slopes or have a magical snowy backdrop for your elopement.

Some other important factors to consider for winter include:

  • Many of the “classic” Dolomites locations aren’t accessible in winter. While there are many ski lifts in operation over the winter season, only a limited number accept foot passengers. The rest can only be ridden by skiers and snowboarders. There are also some locations, such as Tre Cime di Lavaredo and Cadini di Misurina that are completely shut off because the access road is closed in winter.
  • The lakes are frozen. And while this might sound pretty, most of them are covered in a blanket of snow, so you don’t really see that it’s a lake. It just looks like a field of snow.
  • December is Christmas market month. These can be a super cute way to get in the festive mood – just be prepared for some crowds.

Spring Elopements in the Dolomites – May & June

Yes, the spring equinox might be in March, but the mountain regions don’t start putting away their winter coats until the end of April / early May. When most people talk about wanting to elope in spring, that often translates as wanting warmer, sunny days and green meadows with wildflowers. But it usually takes a month or so after the snow has melted, before the signs of live start to come back. Come early in spring and you’ll probably still find snow. Early May things start to get greener, but in many places the grass is still pretty brown and dead looking. By June the valleys and south-facing slopes have mostly turned lush and green, but be aware that many trails higher up are still under deep snow.

Because snow hangs around until into June, many mountain lifts and rifugios don’t open until late June and early July. The toll road to the Tre Cime di Lavaredo also opens between late May and mid-June (it can change every year depending on snow levels).

Due to the unpredictability in these months (especially around when things will open back up again), planning an elopement in May & June can be very risky. It’s not unusual for opening dates to be postponed if there is still too much snow, which means you can’t always rely on the information on the internet months in advance.

However, while May & June can be rather unpredictable, if you’re looking to elope in the shoulder season, and you’re super open and flexible to what kinds of locations you visit, it can still be a great time to come. While there are fewer trails open, they are also generally a lot quieter.

Summer Elopements – July – August

I’m pretty open about the fact that I don’t generally recommend summer elopements in the Dolomites. The peak summer season is in July and August. This is when everything (all the trails, lifts, and huts) is open and the Dolomites is buzzing with tourists. It is a beautiful time of year. The meadows are lush and green, and wildflowers are blooming all around.

So what’s my problem with summer? Honestly, two things can make planning an elopement in the Dolomites in summer challenging and those are:

  1. The Crowds
    The Dolomites are no longer a hidden secret that only a few people know about. They have become a bucket list location for all types of travelers. And while people do travel here year-round, July and August coincide with the European summer vacations and things get extra busy. The whole of Europe is on holiday, and you can’t escape it. Cars line the roads at trailheads, traffic builds up on the mountain passes, and people swarm to the iconic locations. Because one of my core values is sustainability, I try to avoid adding to the crowds, especially in August. More people are leading to building more parking lots to accommodate the increasing visitor numbers, which is destroying so much of the incredible nature that people are coming to see in the first place (and is making many local communities pretty angry and resintful of tourism).
  2. The Weather
    If you’ve spent lots of time in the mountains, you’ll probably have experienced the unpredictable mountain weather. July and August are generally the hottest months in the Dolomites, and there are days when it can get almost too hot to hike. The hot weather also brings in almost daily summer thunderstorms (you could almost say it’s predictably unpredictable!). These thunderstorms mostly occur in the late afternoon/evening, and can bring heavy rain, thunder, and lightning. Sometimes they are over within a few minutes, other times they can last for a few hours. They are also very dangerous and getting caught outside in them is something you should avoid at every cost (and you should know what to do if you do get caught out).

If you do opt for summer for your elopement, there are of course, ways to plan for, and work around these challenges. These include:

  • Start at sunrise – Avoiding the crowds can be done if you’re willing to get up early and start your day on the mountain at sunrise. During this time, there will be fewer people around. While sunset can also be quieter (and doesn’t require the inhumanely early start haha), there’s a big risk of thunderstorms, which are not safe to be outside in.
  • Avoid popular locations – The whole region is popular in the summer, but a large majority of visitors flock to the same well-known locations. Work with a local photographer (like me) and opt for visiting locations that aren’t so well known.
  • Stay in a rifugio – Spend the night before your elopement in a mountain hut (rifugio) so that you don’t have to do a long hike in the dark.
  • Hike further – often linked with staying in a rifugio, for couples who want a truly epic Dolomites experience, getting deeper into the mountains on an overnight (or multi-day) trek also takes you away from the worst of the crowds and gets you further into nature.

Fall Elopements – September & October

This is the best time of year in the Dolomites in my opinion. Tourism starts to wind down, the fall weather is much more stable, but the days are often still pretty warm and the light in the mornings and evenings is golden. It’s also when the alpenglow is at its most magnificent.

Not only do you have the incredible golden light of the fall months, you also another of nature’s spectacles – the golden larches. From late September until early November, you have an opportunity to witness these incredible trees turning from green to golden shades of yellow and orange.

Side note – because September is one of the most beautiful months, this is the month that I am fully booked each year. So if September is your first choice, I recommend enquiring as early as possible (12-18 months in advance).

Average Weather Trends in the Dolomites

Weather trends in Bolzano – Source: timeanddate.com

Still unsure which month is best for you? Take a look at my more in-depth month-by-month guide, or check out some real elopement galleries and see what other couples did during their elopements across the different seasons:

Best Places To Stay in The Dolomites

The Dolomites have so much to offer in terms of places to stay, from cute mountain chalets to luxury spa hotels. Or if you’re up for a real adventure, you could consider staying overnight in one of the many mountain refuges in some of the most remote locations in the Dolomites. Whatever you are looking for, you’ll be spoiled for choice.

Here are just a few of my favorites (although you’ll find more in the blog post below):

Top Tip – Don’t book your Dolomites accommodation until you’ve chosen your elopement location or you might risk losing hours of your elopement day in the car.

Mountain Huts

Staying in a mountain hut is one of the most quintessential mountain experiences you can have in the Alps. In the Dolomites, these mountain huts are known as Rifugios in Italian or Berghütten in German. Very few mountain huts offer private rooms, especially the ones in the most remote locations, so you’ll need to be prepared to share a room for a night (usually a dorm-style room), but you’ll go to sleep and wake up to some of the most breathtaking scenery in the world.

There are a few huts that are close to mountain passes and cable cars, but most involve hiking to. As a certified hiking guide, I can help you find a hut and a route that fits your ability, if you want to have this awesome Dolomites experience.

Some of my favorite huts include:

I’ve written a full guide to mountain huts and what to expect which I highly recommend reading if you’re even a little bit curious about staying in one:

Find a list of mountain huts here or read more about them on the South Tyrol Tourism website.

>> Learn more about multi-day mountain hut elopement experiences in Tirol & the Dolomites <<

Bride and groom outside a mountain hut in the Dolomites

Trip Planning Resources

Each of the different regions around the Dolomites has its own tourist office, which can be a great place to start planning and look for recommendations that aren’t the same ones you see over and over again on travel blogs. Here are a couple of websites that are great for trip planning:

Visit South Tyrol
Visit Trentino

How To Get Married In The Dolomites

Legal Marriage Ceremonies in Italy

Both civil and catholic ceremonies are recognized as legally binding in Italy. The best thing about the Dolomites is that you do not have to be Italian to get married here. You will, however, need to submit your paperwork a few months in advance to ensure that everything is set for the wedding day. Most civil ceremonies take place at the local government office but it is often possible to request an outdoor location in some areas too, as long as the local authorities have pre-approved it. The civil wedding ceremony is conducted by the local mayor or another government official in either Italian or German. For couples that don’t speak Italian or German, a translator is required. However, if you aren’t too fussed about doing all the legal paperwork on the day of your elopement, you could do like many couples and sort the legal stuff out at home so that you can create a truly personal and unique elopement day.

Can LGBT Couples Get Married In Italy?

Unfortunately, Italy doesn’t yet recognize marriage equality so same-sex couples can’t legally marry here yet (you can only have a civil partnership but hopefully that will change), so that could be another reason to get the legal part taken care of separately.
(Alternatively, you could consider the region of Tirol in the Austrian Alps, just a short drive away, if you are looking for an LGBTQIA+ civil ceremony).

Elopement Ceremonies

Fewer and fewer couples are choosing to have their civil ceremony in Italy on the same day as their elopement. More couples are choosing to sign the legal paperwork in their home country before traveling or having the civil ceremony the day before.

Going down this route means that you are free to plan your elopement day exactly as you want, without the restrictions of all the legal stuff. With the boring, legal bit taken care of, the day is free for you to have the best adventure of your lives. If your dream is to hike up a mountain, have a picnic by a crystal clear alpine lake, and say your vows to one another at sunset, you can absolutely do that!

You could choose to have a celebrant conduct a ceremony for you in your chosen location, bring your closest friends and family to officiate, or plan a private vow reading with just the two of you. The beauty is that possibilities are endless.

Elopement Locations In The Dolomites

Most Popular Dolomites Elopement Locations

When you search for Dolomites elopements, the following locations are the ones you’ll almost certainly find recommended in most Dolomites elopement guides (spoiler alert – locals don’t recommend most of these locations). These top locations include:

Do I personally recommend these popular locations for your elopement? The honest answer is “It Depends”. There’s no denying that these locations are all stunning. They are also all relatively easy to reach. But while that’s a big positive, in can also be a reason why they might not be suitable for you. For each couple that I work with, I’ll create a bespoke location guide for you based upon your individual preferences and abilities. Sometimes these locations make the shortlist, but more often than not, many of them don’t.

You can read more about these locations on a separate post I’ve written outlining the pros and cons of each one.

Picking The Perfect Location

As a local Dolomites elopement expert, I know so many incredible locations to elope. That’s because I spend a lot of time there hiking, skiing, climbing, and exploring. Whilst I only share my favorite locations with the couples that book me, there are several areas that I think are must-see places in the Dolomites. There are also some that, in my honest opinion, are slightly overrated, but I’ll come to that in more detail below.

Whichever area you choose, I recommend staying in that area for the whole day of your elopement. Whilst the Dolomites might look small on a world map, the drive from Lago di Braies to the Tre Cime di Lavaredo, for example, takes 1 hour, and Tre Cime di Lavaredo to Seceda takes over 2 hours. On your wedding day you might not want to be spending so much time in the car when you could be outside, exploring and having fun.

Dolomites Val Gardena Elopement by Wild Connections Photography

Avoiding The Crowds In The Dolomites

The Dolomites have been gaining huge popularity in recent years, largely due to social media, with more and more visitors coming from around the world every year. And because some of these locations in the Dolomites are easily accessible year-round by car and ski lifts such as the famous Lago di Braies, Alpe di Siusi and Seceda, they can be super busy and can lack privacy, which might not be what you are looking for for your intimate elopement. If you want to beat the crowds, there are a few tricks, such as visiting locations in the off-season (which means avoiding July & August), getting there for sunrise, hiking or finding an equally beautiful, but less “Insta-famous” location. Hiring a local photographer (like me) who is a local expert is a great way of finding these hidden gems of locations. Or of course, you can also charter a private helicopter and visit once everyone else has gone home for the day!

Dolomites Elopement Activities

A full-day elopement might sound like a lot at first, but you have to remember it’s not a full-day photo shoot. A full-day elopement is simply how you want to spend your wedding day, and the adventure you want to experience with your partner.

As a certified hiking guide, my specialty is creating bespoke hiking elopement itineraries, taking you to some of the most spectacular corners of the Dolomites, but whatever you want to do, you’ll be spoiled for choice:

  • Hike the Alta Via hiking trails
  • Sleep in a mountain hut
  • Via ferrata climbing
  • Take a cable car up to witness the views from the top
  • Go boating on a crystal clear alpine lake
  • Hike with alpacas and llamas
  • Taste traditional Ladin cuisine from a Michelin star restaurant
  • Snowshoe or ski tour to some of the most iconic locations in winter such as the Tre Cime
  • Ski & snowboard the world-famous pistes of Cortina d’Ampezzo or Val Gardena
  • Go mountain biking on the many trails across the region
  • Follow a winter hiking trail
  • Send one of the many sport or trad climbing routes at Cinque Torri
  • Take a helicopter tour
  • Take a road trip over one of the many dramatic mountain passes
  • Relax and get pampered in a luxury spa with panoramic views of the mountains

Ethical & Sustainable Elopements in the Dolomites

One of my core values is sustainability. I also believe in respecting the places I visit. Unfortunately, the Dolomites has become one of the hottest “must-do” locations for every photographer on the planet, and the repercussions on the local communities are huge.

Photographers from all around the world are now advertising themselves as “Dolomites Elopement Photographers”, even though some may have never been, or only for a few days on vacation. They will create webpages full of information, often from Google, that can be extremely misleading.

And the fallout of this is being felt really heavily in the Dolomites. Local vendors (including photographers, videographers, planners, and make-up artists) are finding their once small, quite areas now becoming overrun. And with people who are willing to fly in and work for an incredibly low rate. Locals can’t compete with these heavily discounted rates, as taxes here are WAY higher than in countries such as the USA.

But the problem isn’t just that the local community can’t compete for the work anymore. There’s also huge problems of overcrowding in many popular locations, damage to landscapes, and a huge lack of respect for the local communities. Many out-of-town photographers regularly jump fences, take clients into protected areas and fly drones in areas where it’s not permitted with the “I don’t care, I just need to get the shot” attitude. Except it’s not just one person doing it, which you might think doesn’t have much impact. It’s so many people.

Then there’s also the biggest problem in my experience, which is couples being given really BAD ADVICE from out-of-town photographers who don’t know or understand the areas. There have been multiple occasions where I’ve been contacted directly by couples because their photographers have not only suggested unsuitable locations (which they don’t realize often until the last minute), but that they are unable to provide them with backup locations.

Most recently, this has included couple whose photographer planned their whole shoot at Lago di Braies around the boathouse and boating on the lake, only to arrive and find it closed. A local would have known that information. Then there was (in the same week) another couple asking me for help because their May elopement location was inaccessible due to snow (not unusual for May and an unsuitable location for this time of year), and their photographer wasn’t local and couldn’t offer up any suitable alternatives for them.

These issues can all be helped by working with someone local. If you would like to make your elopement more sustainable, here are just a few things you can do:

  • Book local vendors who have extensive year-round experience in Dolomites elopements
  • Embrace slow travel – stay longer and see more. Combine your elopement and honeymoon
  • Look for accommodation with sustainability certifications (there are lots in the Dolomites)
  • Visit outside of high season and avoid popular locations to help stop overcrowding
  • Follow Leave No Trace ethics, including staying on trails, not jumping fences, no confetti and not approaching wildlife (even cows)
  • Ask your vendors about their commitment to leave no trace and sustainability
Elopement in the Dolomites

And in case you are wondering, this is what I do to embrace sustainability:

  • I live a short drive away from the Dolomites – I don’t need to fly there (which is better for the planet).
  • I work with other local vendors to help support the local economy.
  • I’m registered to legally work cross-border in the Austrian Alps & Dolomites.
  • I go beyond Leave No Trace. I’m a certified local hiking guide, trained to keep you safe and protect the local flora and fauna.
  • I don’t offer drone photography in the Dolomites – in many areas it’s not permitted, despite what you may have seen online.
  • I discourage bookings in July & August and the “hotspot” locations – it’s high season and overcrowding is a huge problem.
  • I won’t climb over fences or photograph in locations that are on private property without permission.
  • I’m a proud member of 1% for the Planet. For every elopement booked, a portion of the fee you pay goes to supporting both local & international environmental projects

Interested to learn more about sustainable elopement choices?

How Much Does Eloping In The Dolomites Cost?

When it comes to how much an elopement in the Dolomites costs, it really comes down to how much you want to spend. You can do things on a budget or you can take all that money you’ve been saving for the big wedding that you don’t want and instead spend it on an epic elopement experience you’ll never forget.

You might see some people offering budget-friendly packages with a photographer, florist and officiant included. These can be a great option if you are on a super tight budget, but they usually lack the option for you to choose your own vendors and really put a personal stamp on your day. So my recommendation is to book your photographer first (that’s me) and if you need other vendors, I can help put you in contact with them.

When it comes to planning an elopement budget, and how much to spend, all of my couples have different priorities. Some of them don’t want hair & makeup or flowers and just want their day to be about the simplicity of their experience in nature. Other want to use their elopement as an excuse to treat themselves to a taste of luxury and splash out on things they wouldn’t usually do on any other trip.

Below I’ve listed a couple of examples of different budgets for different styles of elopements so you can get an overview of what’s possible. These don’t include your travel costs to the Dolomites, or paying for any guests you might bring with you, as that’s different for every couple.

Groom arrives by helicopter

Luxury Dolomites Elopement Costs

€5000 – Luxury accommodation for 3 nights
€13,000 – Photographer & hiking guide for 2 days
€3000 – Helicopter flight
€500 – Hair & makeup
€3500 – Private chef
€1000 – Bouquet, boutonniere & flowers for dinner table
€100 – Small cake
€4000 – Wedding dress & accessories
€2500 – Suit & accessories
€3000 – Elopement planner

Total = €34,600

Mid-Range Dolomites Elopement Costs

€1000 – Mid-range accommodation for 3 nights
€9500 – Photographer & hiking guide for 1 day
€500 – Hair & makeup
€250 – Bouquet & boutonniere
€2000 – Wedding dress & accessories
€1000 – Suit & accessories
€250 – Romantic dinner for 2

Total = €13,500

Budget Dolomites Elopement Costs

€500 – Budget accommodation for 3 nights
€5000 – Photographer for half-day
€100 – Wedding night dinner in local restaurant
€250 – Wedding dress & accessories
€250 – Suit & accessories
€0 – Hair & makeup – DIY
€0 – No bouquet or boutonniere

Total = €6100

Dolomites Elopement Packages

Elope in the Dolomites with a local photographer and hiking guide

There are lots of people who want to give you the impression that they are local experts in the Dolomites, but when you look closer, so many of these people live on other continents and are basing all of their blog posts on a few vacation days, a styled shoot with models and some research from Google.

When you choose to work with me as a local, you benefit in so many ways, including:

  • Working with someone who is up-to-date on travel restrictions, trail conditions or other factors that might affect the planning of your elopement
  • Can advise you where to go and when (and maybe more importantly what typical mistakes to avoid)
  • Will always have multiple backup options on standby in case plans have to change at the last minute
  • Someone who is a trained outdoor professional and understands the hazards of alpine environments, respects the areas they are visiting, and whose priority is keeping you safe
  • Knows about locations and trails that you won’t find on travel blogs or AllTrails
  • Having someone who is already living there, doesn’t need flights or accommodation, and has the ability to be flexible and change the day if the weather means it’s not safe to go out when we planned
  • Not having a hidden agenda. We don’t need to build a portfolio, and don’t care if we shoot in the same location three times in a month. As long as each elopement feels unique and like an adventure for YOU, then that’s the top priority

Working with locals also means supporting the local economy, respecting the land and local communities, and reducing the impact of your elopement so that it helps promote sustainability in the area.

Your elopement in the Dolomites isn’t complete without the right person to capture this incredible adventure for you. You’ll want to have an experienced adventure elopement photographer, who is also a local expert, and that’s where I come in! Sure, I’ve won multiple awards for my elopement photography. But it’s my expertise as a certified local hiking guide and living in the region for over 10 years that makes me an invaluable person to help you create your dream elopement.

Each and every one of the elopements I create with my couples is completely bespoke to them. I’ll help you identify what aspects would make your elopement a truly unforgettable experience, from the types of scenery you want to immerse yourselves in, to the things you want to experience, and we’ll create something completely unique and special to you.

My Dolomites elopement photography packages for 2024 start at €9500 for full-day coverage, and include my years of knowledge and guidance as a local expert and hiking guide. I’ll help you find a breathtaking location for your intimate elopement ceremony and pictures away from the tourist traps, plan and guide you on an epic hike, share all my local contacts with you, and sketch out the perfect elopement timeline so that your elopement is filled with adventure and excitement without having to feel pressured with time. I’ve got you covered!

Would you like more information about my Dolomites elopement photography experiences? Fill in the form below and contact me today to chat about the next steps on planning your Dolomites elopement.

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