In Thailand, ceremony customs are a home encounter. Spouses may be arranged by parents, and a wedding must gain the respect of both his couple’s community and his own. This can be seen in the Sin Sod marriage and the custom of giving the princess’s relatives gifts of gold and cash This custom is viewed as a sign of the vicar’s cultural standing and prosperity.

A couple may welcome an unusual quantity of monks to their house on the wedding day so they can conduct Rod Nam Sang, a unique blessing ritual. The newlyweds will receive liquid blessings from the monks, who also wish them happiness and success in their marriage.

The march of Khan Maak

The man and his family will lead a march to the couple’s home on the wedding day with plates of meals, plants, and other items. The members in this festive and enjoyable ceremony sing songs to the hit of much Thai drum. Sin Sod, cash, other gifts, betel nuts, incense sticks, candles, grains, and other auspicious items that stand for like, growth, longevity, or fertility are all found on the trays.

An elder from the vicar’s community did put a customary headpiece made of cotton on the bride and groom after they have passed the gates of the wedding venue. The two heads are therefore looped together with a specially prepared white thread called » sai monkhon, » which represents the idea that even though they are uniting, they will always be separate institutions.