Best Places to Propose in Colorado
The Best Places to Propose in Colorado Vary
Too often have we seen people list out proposal spots that ironically are overran with tourism. We have seen pictures from some other cities listed as Denver proposals. What you see online often is lacking context to the conditions or even examples of actual proposals. What we do is take your vision, timing, and budget into consideration. We match that up with the current local known variables to reduce the risk, stress, and deliver what we have heard women say they appreciated in the proposal. In the end you get the more than just the moment documented in photography.
How to Rule Out Locations:
- Everything Positive Rule – If everything people tell you is how amazing things will be then they are not being real. Your proposal can be amazing but not all locations, particularly the popular ones are ideal proposal locations. The majority of women want private. Seclusion is something that goes against the grain of popular. When you only hear positive you know the source is selling you.
- Lack of Examples Rule – If you do not have an example of a proposal there how do you know how it will be? Show me the guy on his knee and tell me about how it went down. We have a Wish List and those are places we want to shoot. They are not the popular spots persay. They are locations that fit our proposal formula. That formula leads to the success of ‘you did great’ with the photos to back it up.
Favorite Locations to Shoot Proposals in Colorado:
Here are some of our favorite spots in Colorado. The thing to note is with any of them there are variables. These include the time of day, people flow, season, weather, permits, reservations, and accessibility. These things are best known by a local who is out there often. Here are the Featured Proposals.
Unofficial Locations We Have Planned Out:
The thing to note with anything is that things change. Places we used to use years ago no longer work. What happens is that restrictions start with permits, entrance fees, move to traffic management, and then to reservations. What might look like a nice place then has a $50 permit, $25 entrance fee, limits on when you can enter, and a $2 reservation. Other places are not so extreme but we think it serves as an example. The idea is that things change to reduce what you can do and when you can go.
We strive to deliver a consistent experience which is challenging cause Colorado is not creating new places. We are getting copied often these days. It is to the extreme of us making up names for unnamed place (cause we have to call it something) and seeing people list them as places to get engaged. I guess since its not a place we should consider it is free marketing? We would love to help you find that perfect secluded spot in Colorado. We have these unofficial spots we are keeping fairly quiet about.