The Pioneer Woman Just Revealed Her Biggest Concern About Her Daughter's Wedding

In yet another "where does the time go" moment, Ree Drummond's daughter, Alex Drummond, is all grown up and engaged to be married. And now, nearly five months after the date of Alex's wedding to Mauricio Scott was announced as being May 1, the wedding is just days away. Although the Drummond family looked into some hotels and other venues in Tulsa, Oklahoma (the biggest city near the Drummond ranch, where "The Pioneer Woman" is filmed), they ultimately realized there was simply no place like home, according to Drummond's blog

On April 5, The Pioneer Woman took to her blog to gush about Alex's bridal shower, how the clock is "ticking away" toward the wedding date, and to offload her few lingering concerns, which included what to wear, how the Drummond dogs would behave, and the fact that the wedding is outdoors. Although Drummond concluded that she's "not really worried" at all, a gentle read-between-the-lines would appear to reveal her one major concern.

Drummond has concerns about Oklahoma's strong winds

In a recent Pioneer Woman blog post, right after Ree Drummond said she was honestly not really concerned that her daughter's May 1 wedding is outdoors, she went on to add that Alex's bridal shower had to switch venues because of rain. While Drummond seemed relaxed, Oklahoma weather would be a legitimate cause for nail-biting for anyone planning an outdoor event in May, which is the beginning of the state's wettest month, according to Weather-US.  

On April 27, Drummond seemed to change her tune. She took to Instagram stories to share a video of the wedding tents set up for this weekend's festivities. As reported by Yahoo, Drummond shared a selfie with the caption: "Me, first driving upon the tent, trying to calculate the level of Oklahoma sustained winds it can withstand." The Pioneer Woman added an additional photo of her daughter Alex and Mauricio, commenting that the happy couple didn't seem too worried about the wind. 

Per Weather-Us, May has the "highest incidence of tornadoes." In fact, the site claims that "late spring is a time to usually avoid a visit to Oklahoma with the frequent occurrence of storms. Tornadoes pose the greatest danger during May in Oklahoma, and the month routinely encounters more than 20 twisters." All of that being said, Drummond leaves no room for doubt that she and her family have prepared for every eventuality, and rain or shine, this wedding will happen as planned.