Alberto Weddings
Anna Fudge
Baker Boys
Butterfly Cupcakes
Belle's Patisserie
Brilliant Cakes
Cake Classique
Cake Extreme
Cakes By Karen
Cakes By Suzette
Cakes By Wade
Cakes For Africa
Cakes Plus More
Cape Chocolate Fountain
Cezanne Cakes
Charly's Bakery
Choco Dream Cakes
Chocolate Art
Chocolate Cascades
Chocolate Fountain Hire
Coco Vanilla  recommended
Decadent Cupcakes
Delightful Cakes
Divine Delights
Emma's Cakes
Exquisite Cakes
Gourmet Fruit Bouquets
  Indulge Confectionery Boutique
Inspired Cakes
Joliluv Cafe
Js Cakes And Catering
Kanya Hunt
Karamella Candy
Kelly Jane's Cake Boutique
La Fete
Limnos Bakers
Magnolia Cakes
Miz Gooz Berry
Mokgalaka Creations
Mr Jones
Nicoletta
O-La-Lah Creations
Promobites
Raphaels  recommended
Roxanne Floquet
Schweet Emporium
Sugar n Ice
The Cakeman
The Cake Genie
The Chocolate Tier
Vanilla House
Whisk Away
Wicked Creations  recommended
 
 
  Something Sweet  recommended    
 
  Clares Cakes
Eat Cake Party
  Kikka
The Tin House Café And Bakery
 
  Zolitas    
 
  • Queen Victoria's wedding cake was three yards wide and weighed 300 pounds.
  • Legend says single women will dream of their future husbands if they sleep with a slice of groom's cake under their pillows.
  • Queen Elizabeth II had 12 wedding cakes. The one she cut at her wedding was nine feet tall and weighed 500 pounds.
  • The tradition of a wedding cake comes from ancient Rome where revelers broke a loaf of bread over a bride's head for fertility's sake.
  • The custom of tiered cakes emerged from a game where the bride and groom attempted to kiss over an ever-higher cake without knocking it over.
  • Much like the modern tradition of feeding wedding cake to one's spouse, in ancient Rome, couples pledged their unity by sharing food. Today a Japanese bride and groom drink sake together, Jewish couples drink from the same cup of consecrated wine, and Muslim couples eat from the same piece of candy.
  • A wedding cake is traditionally a symbol of good luck and fertility and has been a part of wedding celebrations since Roman times, when a small bun, symbolizing fertility, was broken above the bride's head at the close of the ceremony. During the Middle Ages, custom required the bride and groom to kiss over small cakes.

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