So, you’re getting married. Congratulations, and it’s important that you think a lot more about improving and adapting yourself so as to have a happy life with your wife, but that doesn’t mean you should ignore the bachelor party completely. It should be fun, and it’s a time to make some epic memories. 

It’s boring to just throw a normal booze and food party, so for those who are clueless about how to do it right, here are some tips. 

Choose the right place

It’s very important that you consider your budget before making the decision. If you’re loaded, you can choose a nightblub, or you can just ask for permission to use somebody’s terrace. Another thing to take into consideration is how many guests you’ll have. If it’s too many, then it will be nice to have an open air setting. 

Plan the perfect guest list, don’t call party poopers out of courtesy

It doesn’t make sense to invite people you hardly know to your bachelor party. So skip that irrelevant classmate, or that stranger colleague. All the people you need to invite are the people you care about. So what if the guest list is less than 10. That means you can splurge more on each friend, and it’ll make for better conversations as well. 

Be prepared to get teased and being ganged up against

Obviously, if you’re the groom, people will pick on you. You might get drenched with alcohol, get a few bumps, have cake all over your face or be ragged. It’s all in good humour, so we guess you should play along. At a friend’s bachelor party, you can return the favour. 

Keep the camera away

You don’t want candid pictures of people in a drunken state. They’re too embarrassing, and besides, people will behave themselves a little if they know they might get clicked. You don’t want that at a bachelor’s party. 

Don’t have the party just before the wedding

Again, you’ll have to check yourself a little if you have the party shortly before the wedding. Having it a week or two in advance will make sure that you have enough time to recover after a wild night and prepare for the D-Day.