Two Raleigh Venues Have Gone Exclusive With Their Catering

June 30, 2015 07:27 AM

All Saint Chapel and the Stockroom at 230 have gone completely exclusive and no longer accept outside caterers. Brides who want options when it comes to selecting a caterer will have to look elsewhere. We have made a list of six venues that we believe to be good alternatives to All Saints and the Stockroom. Check out the list below, and feel free to contact us if you have any more questions. We would love to hear from you!


Venues That Still Allow Outside Catering

The Cotton Company

cotton-company

"The Cotton Company was born from a dream to help lead the revitalization of a charming historic district. Once the bustling cotton warehouse by the name of The W.W. Holding Cotton Exchange Warehouse, but known to locals simply as "The Cotton Company," this old building accepted cotton from the wagons and trucks that brought it in from the local farms. Completely renovated, starting in 2000, with exposed wood beams and original brickwork, The Cotton Company provides a wonderful unique atmosphere for your special event. The perfect setting for wedding reception for up to 200."

 

The Architect Bar & Social House

the-architech

"The building was originally built in 1922, and when we found it we saw immediate character. As we pulled away old sheetrock and insulation, we found beautiful brick walls and windows that had been covered for decades. It was our vision to create a space that had a synergy with the historic business neighborhood while adding some comfortable, yet stylish, elements."

 

Rand Bryan House

rand bryan

"Consistently voted one of the best wedding venues in the Raleigh, NC area, the Rand-Bryan House offers a wide variety of wedding reception options for everything from small, intimate groups to parties of 200 or more. Built in 1871 and restored to its original beauty using old-world craftsmanship and dazzling finishes, the Rand-Bryan House has served as a wedding ceremony and reception venue for some of Raleigh, NC’s most discriminating brides."

 

The Boondocks

The Boondocks

"In the heart of downtown Youngsville, in the early 1900s, The Boondocks building was built to be used as a livery. The structural beauty of the arches were perfectly designed for the ebb and flow of the horse drawn carriages. In the 1950s, ethe Town of Youngsville used the building for its fire station. Years later, in the 1980s, the building was bought and named The Boondocks where it served as an auction house in town. After being abandoned for several decades, it has been revitalized and refurbished."

 

Crenshaw Hall

crenshaw hall2

Crenshaw Hall was built in 1824 By Samuel B. Crenshaw and his wife Eliza on a 1,400 acre tract of land. Passed down from generation to generation it is now owned by the Bennett family. Relatives of the original Crenshaw's. The Bennett's renovations to the house have taken six years to complete due to their incredible attention to detail. Chenshaw hall has been enjoyed for centuries by residents and guests alike, and it is the family's wish to share this amazing venue with you.

 

Virginia Dare Ballroom

virgina-dare

"Exuding the regality and grandeur of the 1920's, our ballroom is indeed a hidden gem. With exquisite diamond marble flooring, original wallpaper, and vintage chandeliers, the Virginia Dare Ballroom leaves guests in awe. The signature round top windows overlooking Fayetteville Street help add in the downtown atmosphere many guests seek. Together, these features are what make up the room's undeniable magic."