Couples get married all the time, but not many can say that they recited their vows 400 feet above ground while supported by a space net, which resembles a spider web. Bride Kimberly Weglin and groom Ryan Jenks, of Lodi, CA, have the distinction of stating that, as an effect of their wedding setting, their nuptials have gone Viral following their November 2017 ceremony, according to FOX 40 News.

The California couple’s wedding caught the attention of wedding magazines, as well as landed pages of Cosmopolitan and People, according to ABC 10 (Sacramento). Weglin and Jenks exchanged vows [VIDEO] while suspended hundreds of feet over a desert canyon in Moab, Utah.

Though their wedding location might seem extreme to many people, it was idyllic for the newlyweds. The duos lifestyle embraces slacklining, which boils down to navigating flat webbing that is anchored at points.

Usually, with slacklining, the web’s placement would be centered above the canyon and appear with a hole in the middle to facilitate BASE jumpers. The couple’s wedding ceremony differed in that the middle of the webbed netting [VIDEO] or space net was filled with para-cord. To increase the net’s stability, two miles of the para-cord was added, Weglin explained, and CBS 13 (Sacramento) noted.

Wedding setting ideal for duo’s lifestyle

While not for the faint-hearted, the venue was not extraordinary but keeping with the lifestyle that Weglin, 25, and Jenks, 33, enjoy. They are “professional highliners,” which is high-elevation slacklining, CBS reported.

They also co-founded the Slackademics website. Since they fell in love slacklining while at a festival held in Moab, it seemed quite natural for them to marry at the site, according to Weglin and Jenks, KCRA reported.

Weglin stated that she was admittedly “terrified of heights” in the past, so it “meant” a great deal for her to exchange vows “in the air” that, once upon a time, would have scared the daylight out of her, People noted.

BASE jumper flower girls wore tutus

For their ceremony, the couple’s friends performed yoga on the edges of the canyon’s cliffs, as well as aerial stunts beneath the netting. Additionally, a friend blew huge bubbles, and another played the flute during the wedding. Paragliding friends also flew above the setting.

The flower girls were also far from what most people might expect to see at a wedding. Weglin and Jenks had quasi-flower girls, who were actually BASE jumpers adorned in tutus and aligning edges of cliffs. They jumped one-at-a-time and released flower parachute-packed flower petals, 5,000 in all.

The way Weglin assessed her wedding with Jenks is symbolic of their lives before marriage. She told People that between their highlining activities and their adventures throughout the past three years that they have continuously placed their lives “into each other’s hand.”