TikTok Can't Get Enough Of This Champagne Wedding Hack

A bridal couple on TikTok contrived a cost-effective hack for champagne and bubbly glasses without compromising on the glamor of their wedding. Bridal couples vie to make the big day as memorable for their guests as it is for them. Unfortunately, in most efforts to accomplish this, the expenses for these endeavors rise proportionately. For instance, Americans' weddings range from nominal to phenomenal, starting as low as $4,000 and soaring to $28,000 in expenses, per Wedding Wire and Nerd Wallet. At this point, it starts to seem like a very steep price is attached to love.

The centrifugal aspect of traditional weddings in the Northwestern Hemisphere (aside from the bride and groom) is the champagne, per Wedding Frontier. Champagne is a big part of officiating love, and understandably so; it is a time of celebration per Brides, and what would a wedding be like without the sipping of champagne, the tinkling glasses, and toasts?

The thrifted Champagne glass hack

TikTok's unique wedding hack shows an accumulation of weird and wonderful champagne flutes, 200 of them, to be exact — some big and some small, some plain and some ornamental. According to account holder Jackson_wise, these glasses were all thrifted, making them more than likely second-hand. Assimilating 200 different champagne glasses took about a month and cost no more than $2 apiece. One commenter summed it up with the words: "Unique. Earth friendly. No mix-ups! Everyone needs to do this!"

Tiktok was impressed (even those with no intentions of tying the knot). Those who intended on visiting the altar made known their plans to copy the idea. "I'm doing this at my wedding!" said one, and "Saving this for when I get married in like seven years," quipped another.

For some, the Tiktok hack presented challenges, "I wanted to do that, but I have nowhere to store them," said a netizen. What seemed like another related issue came out in the form of a question: "So what'd you do with the glasses after?" According to the author, the wedding guests got to keep them as party favors.