North Hempstead Wedding Photographer
Being a North Hempstead wedding photographer is such a joy! We are always photographing beautiful weddings in Old Westbury Gardens, Sands Point, Kings Point, Saddle Rock, Leonards of Great Neck and many many other locations. We are always pushing ourselves to create fun and unique images that will not only be trendy wedding photos but will also last the test of time.
If you are a bride or groom getting married in North Hempstead or the surrounding areas and are in need of a talented wedding photographer that can not only take beautiful photos but will make it a fun experience too, look no further! Our team of outgoing and skilled veteran photographers are what you are looking for.
Please take a look at our wedding galleries, I am sure there is something there that will catch our eye.
A little history of North Hempstead, NY according to Wikipedia -
The area was first settled by Europeans around 1643 and became part of the town of Hempstead. During the American Revolution the southern part of Hempstead was primarily Tory, while the northern part, having been settled by Yankees, supported the revolution. Following the war, the Town of North Hempstead was split off in 1784.
In September, 1775, almost a year before the future nation declared its independence from George III, the people of Great Neck, Cow Neck and other areas north of Old Country Road signed their own Declaration of Independence.
The signers, passionate Patriots, declared their independence from the Town of Hempstead, which, in their opinion, had the bad habit of pledging allegiance to the king. Therefore, the northern necks declared themselves 'an entire separate and independent beat or district.' The 'beat' would officially become the Town of North Hempstead in 1784.
During the Revolution, the northern Patriots had their own militia headed by Capt. John Sands of Cow Neck (now Port Washington), which invaded South Hempstead in search of arms. The rift caused a north-south animosity that would take years to heal.
The first North Hempstead Town Board, headed by Patriot Adrian Onderdonk, had to cope with an impoverished area, devastated by an avenging British occupation. The councilmen met in Roslyn taverns and didn't get a permanent home until 1907, when the present town hall opened in Manhasset.