Cedarhurst Wedding Photographer
If you're in Cedarhurst NY, and you have been searing high and low for professional wedding photographers with an extensive background in modern and unique lighting and posting techniques look no farther. We are a Long Island based photography and videography studio that you will love. If you take some time out of your day and view our wedding photography and videography services I truly believe that you will find something that will interest you and your fiancé.
If you are getting married at Seaview Caterers of the Towns located at 46 Locust Ave, Cedarhurst, NY 11516. I highly suggest you can see what we can do in venues just this, by checking out our gallery for the Sands at Lido Beach.
If you have any questions or would like to check our availability for your wedding please do not hesitate to reach out to us anytime, we are always here for you.
View some of our Wedding Photos. We are always trying new and unique photography techniques and pushing ourselves and our team members to create different and fun images. We like to photograph in various styles, using unique lighting and casual poses.
A little history of Cedarhurst, NY according to Wikipedia - The village was incorporated in 1910. It is part of the "Five Towns", together with the village of Lawrence and the hamlets of Woodmere and Inwood, and "The Hewletts", which consist of the villages of Hewlett Bay Park, Hewlett Harbor and Hewlett Neck and the hamlet of Hewlett, along with Woodsburgh.
Cedarhurst's early name was Ocean Point. Rail service arrived in 1869 which led people to the area, especially to the Rockaway Hunting Club, built in Cedarhurst in 1878. A post office was established in 1884, and Ocean Point was renamed Cedarhurst, partly at the request of the Hunt Club.
For many years, Central Avenue, the area's main business district, was considered the Rodeo Drive of Long Island, offering upscale shops and boutiques to discriminating shoppers from around the area. With the growth of the local Orthodox Jewish community, many stores and restaurants now cater to the needs of this community. As observant Jews do not shop on the Jewish Sabbath, many of the street's businesses are closed on Saturday, reducing the foot traffic for those stores that remain open on Saturdays.