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Best Wedding Officiants in Dallas, TX

Our Recommended Top 5

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Our goal is to connect people with the best local professionals. We scored Dallas Wedding Officiants on more than 25 variables across five categories, and analyzed the results to give you a hand-picked list of the best.



5Top Picks

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featured provider = Featured Provider

6713 Longmeadow Drive, Sachse, TX 75048 Rating

Review Sources

5.0 (188)

Why choose this provider?

LoveNotes, based in Sachse, Texas, is a wedding officiant serving the needs of couples in the Dallas-Fort Worth metroplex for more than 35 years. This clergy service specializes in weddings and is staffed by nondenominational ordained ministers who perform ceremonies custom-tailored to the needs of each couple. The business also oversees vow renewals. In addition, LoveNotes offers baptisms, quinceaneras, memorial services, baby blessings, and christenings. Marriage coaching and couples counseling are available.

Denton, TX 76210 Rating

Why choose this provider? officiates weddings for couples in Denton and is backed by decades of combined experience. Brides and grooms are able to create the wedding of their dreams via fully customizable packages using the group's Wedding Shop of Services and can even include additional wedding day services such as music, photography, and makeup. Clients can read through biographies for a number of wedding officiants including one who performed the ceremony on the Oprah Network's Don’t Tell the Bride. Officiants are available for daytime and evening weddings, and the group also offers counseling classes with up to eight couples in a class. Brides can inquire about's full wedding planning services as well.

Fort Worth, TX 76102 Rating

Review Sources

5.0 (64)

Why choose this provider?

A One Stop Wedding Shop Ministry officiates weddings in Fort Worth. The team of ordained ministers has overseen thousands of ceremonies, and brides and grooms can enjoy a stress-free day with a special wedding created just for them. Ceremonies can be traditional, contemporary, non-denominational, Christian, or civil with services as well for same-day nuptials, elopements, commitment ceremonies, same-sex unions, and vow renewals. Couples receive assistance filing their marriage license as well and can request relevant information pertaining to Texas Marriage Laws. The company was a 2014 Winner of the Dallas A-List for Best Wedding Officiant and won a WeddingWire Couples' Choice Award twice. Clients also use the group for holidays and other events.

Hurst, TX 76054 Rating

Review Sources

4.5 (40)
4.4 (15)
3.0 (2)

Why choose this provider?

Drive-Up and Wed officiates weddings for couples throughout Hurst. The service offers a quick, no-hassle wedding without the months of planning via an Intimate Wedding Ceremony with an ordained minister in a chapel and complete with a CD of photos or a Deluxe Wedding Ceremony that adds on a wedding cake, bridal bouquet, groom's boutonniere, and champagne toast. Drive-Up caters to religious, interfaith, non-denominational, secular, and same-sex ceremonies and also handles elopements, rush weddings, and vow renewals. Couples only have to bring their wedding license and arrive completely dressed for the ceremony, which typically lasts one hour. Reservations should be made anywhere from one to 30 days before a wedding, and brides can use a dressing room for 15 minutes prior to the ceremony.

Frisco, TX 75034 Rating

Review Sources

5.0 (21)
4.0 (1)

Why choose this provider?

The Interfaith Wedding Rabbi officiates weddings in Frisco. The rabbi caters to couples who are of mixed faiths, who do not want to be restricted by certain conditions, and who seek to enrich their wedding with Jewish traditions without the need for both parties being Jewish. Services are also available on a Friday night or Saturday, and a minister or priest can also co-officiate. Couples appreciate the rabbi's flexibility and the amount of communication during the planning process to make sure the ceremony is just right for each bride and groom. Rabbi David S. Gruber is an eight-generation rabbi, served as a tank gunner in the IDF Armored Corps, and attended Yeshivat Sha’alvim. A former Orthodox Jew, Rabbi Gruber today calls himself a "Jewish secular humanist" and was awarded by WeddingWire and The Knot in 2016.

Compare our Top Wedding Officiants

NameExpertise RatingAddressPromotionsLearn more
6713 Longmeadow Drive, Sachse, TX 75048
Denton, TX 76210
A One Stop Wedding Shop Ministry
Fort Worth, TX 76102
Drive-Up and Wed
Hurst, TX 76054
The Interfaith Wedding Rabbi
Frisco, TX 75034


  • Introduction

    Planning a wedding is a lot of work. You have numerous tasks and responsibilities. Even if you opt to hire a wedding planner, your input is required for everything. One of the decisions you need to make is who will marry you. Choosing your wedding officiant can be a challenging undertaking.

    If you have a religious background and are a regular member of a church, synagogue or other house of worship, the choice is probably easy. But if not, you may want something less traditional. You can choose a professional or ask a close friend or family member if they would be willing to officiate the ceremony. These FAQs can help you make a decision about your wedding officiant.
  • What is a wedding officiant?

    A wedding officiant, also called marriage officiant, is an individual with the legal authority to perform wedding ceremonies. Local judges and clergy members commonly act as wedding officiants. But, nearly anyone can obtain the necessary certification to become an officiant, although requirements vary from state to state.

  • What does a wedding officiant do?

    The main role of a wedding officiant is to lead and perform the marriage ceremony. They must follow state law to ensure the union becomes official. Wedding officiants draft what they’ll say at the ceremony, often with input from the engaged couple. Some of their associated duties are signing and filing the marriage license.

  • Can you officiate your own wedding?

    Officiating your own wedding is referred to as self-solemnizing. This practice is only legal in a few states, including Colorado, Wisconsin, Pennsylvania, Nevada, Kansas, Maine, Illinois, California, and Washington, D.C. The rules governing self-solemnizing in these jurisdictions differ. All states legally recognize self-uniting marriages that are properly performed in a state where they're permitted.

  • What do you call a person who officiates a wedding?

    A marriage officiant’s title depends on who they are and what they do. For example, clergy members are called reverend, father, minister, rabbi, pastor. Common titles of civil marriage officiants are judge, your honor, magistrate, or mayor. Friends and family members who get temporary officiant status usually have no title.

  • Who can officiate a wedding?

    The individuals who are allowed to officiate a wedding depends on the laws of the state where the ceremony is performed. Typically, most clergy members and certain civil officers can perform marriage ceremonies. Many states also permit other individuals to obtain temporary officiant authorization or to become ordained to perform a marriage.

  • Can a notary officiate a wedding?

    Public notaries may perform marriage ceremonies in only a few states. They include Florida, Maine, South Carolina, Montana, and Nevada. Of course, a notary may officiate a wedding in other states if the state they’re in allows individuals to become wedding officiants, and the notary follows those guidelines.