Project Description

Kaci and Matt had their Springton Manor Farm wedding in September 2013. DPNAK Weddings provided day-of coordination and consulting.

Married: September 2013

From the bride:

“Danielle and her team were SO fantastic ! We hired her for day-of coordination, but she was so much more ! Each month leading up to the big day, she would send me very handy to-do lists to keep me on a timeline with planning and was always available via phone or Skype if I had questions, wanted her opinion, etc. A few weeks before the wedding, we a had snafu with the bartenders not having the correct certification required by our venue. Danielle was not only all over solving the problem, but was also simultaneously working on a back-up plan to hire an outside bartending company, if we needed to (thankfully we didn’t). Lastly, in terms of day-of stuff, I was amazed at the way she brought everything together the way she did. Honestly, I still don’t even know how she did it ! From a bride’s perspective, if something did go wrong that day, I had no idea. To me, it was seamless … which I know translates into a lot of behind-the-scenes organization and attention. The day was honestly even better than I could have imagined and we owe a HUGE thank-you to Danielle and her team for that :) Overall, it was wonderful to work with her and I would give her my highest recommendation to others!”

About Springton Manor Farm:

Initially part of a William Penn Manor, Springton has been in agricultural use since the early 1700’s. On this 300 acre demonstration farm, you will see farm animals, Penn Oaks, a demonstration barn & agricultural museum, a small pond, trails, heritage murals, scenic views and more.

The barn complex consists of the Great Barn, sheep shed, goat shed, a roost and equipment shed. You may see horses, a miniature donkey, rabbits, calves, pigs, sheep, goats, chickens and peacocks. Guided tours of the Great Barn are available for groups of 10 or more.

When the Great Barn is closed, in the pastures you may see Scottish Highlander and Belted Galloway cattle, sheep and goats. In the morning, the animals return to the pastures as barn maintenance is completed for our visitors.

In 2009, along with Hibernia Mansion, Springton joined the Rural History Confederation. The Agricultural Museum, located within the Great Barn, contains seasonal tools and apparatus used on Chester County farms from the 1700’s to the 1900’s.
The Manor House overlooks 300 acres of centuries-old sugar maples, open pastures and stately Penn Oaks, which grace the lower pond. A Victorian garden, gazebo and tiled terrace enhance the ambiance of this historic Chester County home. The Manor House is not open to the general public.