Access was on industry watch during the sunshine-filled Royal Wedding between Prince Harry and Meghan Markle, where supplier names were revealed.

The event, on 19 May, cost a cool £32m, and was watched on the BBC by 18 million people.

Event industry names on the ground included Sport Event Solutions, Pinnacle Crew, screens by Fonix LED, and Arcadis for media infrastructure. Meanwhile, Gallowglass helped with health and safety guidance.

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The Royal Parks’ duties, meanwhile, were as diverse as providing plant provision.

Elsewhere, temporary access solutions company Live, deployed over 19,000m of barriers and fencing. The company was tasked with strengthening safety and security.

Live, a specialist division of A-Plant, provided over 8,000 GT Lightweight Barriers and 525m of Heras fencing across the Royal Borough of Windsor and Maidenhead.

The company’s crowd control system was installed through Windsor town and The Long Walk, leading to Windsor Castle, protecting the wedding party and ensuring the procession route remained unobstructed. 

To keep members of the public safe from overcrowding, pedestrian barriers were also deployed to Windsor and Eton’s train stations to create queuing systems for people arriving into and exiting the town.

Elsewhere, more niche supplier names were also discovered. Kensington Palace confirmed that the wedding invites were created by Barnard & Westwood.

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After much speculation prior to the event, the supplier of Meghan’s dress was revealed to be Clare Waight Keller, the artistic director of French fashion house Givenchy.

Elsewhere, Claire Ptak, owner of London-based bakery Violet Cakes, created the royal wedding cake and London-based florist Philippa Craddock designed the wedding flowers, which followed a ‘natural wildflower’ theme.

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Peonies, the former-Ms Markle’s favourite flower, featured heavily.

All-important toilet provision was provided by suppliers including LooWatt.

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Entertainment included 19-year-old winner of the 2016 BBC Young Musician competition Sheku Kanneh-Mason performing the cello.

The Choir of St. George’s Chapel also took part.

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