When Lauren Weichmann took off on her five-day honeymoon to Mexico, she never imagined that she would be returning home later that same day. But her husband possessed no visa to enter Mexico and was denied entry at the customs window. Now Weichmann wants to know: Who is to blame for her honeymoon fiasco, and how can she get reimbursed? “No visa, no honeymoon! Who is to blame?”
Miranda Jennings Graham and her new husband, Weston, are today’s poster kids for a missed honeymoon.
The Grahams booked their special vacation on Priceline to Tahiti, traveling via American Airlines from Dallas-Fort Worth to Los Angeles, where they had a connecting flight to Tahiti via Air Tahiti Nui.
But the newlyweds never got a chance to kick back in the South Pacific island famous for its black sand beaches because they didn’t make their flight to Los Angeles. “Who is responsible for this missed honeymoon to Tahiti?”
Larry Bonistalli is a determined father. When his son’s fiancée suffers a sudden stroke right before their wedding and honeymoon, Bonistalli resolves to retrieve the money that the couple spent on the uninsured trip. Can we help him with this quest? Should we help? “An unexpected health crisis leads to a lost honeymoon. Can we help?”
This unfortunate couple had to cancel their wedding when the fiancé became seriously ill. Then when they tried to postpone their honeymoon cruise, things got even worse. “Does a sudden serious illness and no trip insurance equal a missed honeymoon?”
Jason Clements and his new wife planned the perfect honeymoon in Ireland, including tickets from Phoenix to Dublin via Philadelphia on American Airlines and British Airways, purchased through the online travel site CheapOair (a brand of Fareportal). They even purchased trip protection insurance. But they didn’t get to take the trip – or receive a refund for their airfares. “Another lost honeymoon. Who is to blame here?”