Venue Options


The rustic private Summerhouse on the Point, was built from beach wood in the 1920's by the Rowan family as a playhouse for their two girls. appropriate for elopements and wedding parties  of 2-3 people.


Flower Gardens

Walk past the vine covered wishing well and into the beautiful, scented Flower Gardens for a garden style wedding. Appropriate for small weddings of 10-12 people

Garden paths_001

The Forest Lawn

This is our largest area, perfect for a large group under tents. Surround yourself in the lush, wooded rainforest with ocean views. Accommodates groups up to 175.

HH_Weddings_2_2012 (21 of 44)

Lower Patio

Immerse yourself in lush greenery and take in the beautiful sculptures & artwork around the patios. For small weddings 10-20 people.

Farmhouse Lawn

Take in the stunning ocean views overlooking the harbor and enjoy the set up on our perfectly manicured lawns. Ceremonies only up to 175.


Beach Weddings

What better for a west coast wedding than to get married on the beach? Hastings House has a wonderful beachfront for a small ceremony, or even just for pictures by the old fashioned boat house. Beach area available dependent on tide levels.

201012ssair639 (1)

Indoor Venue Options

Verandah Banquet Room

The perfect venue for a wedding for up to 70 people for a formal, sit down dinner. This open, a-frame concept building has windows all around and French doors leading outside to the lawns, it has breathtaking ocean views.


Somerset Villa

This hillside villa can accommodate smaller groups, it has a spectacular harbour views, a fireplace and patio. This is a perfect location for a warm & intimate gathering.

r-Somerset LR 9213

Living Room Lounge

Sit in our cozy lounge off the dining room in the Manor House, perfect for cocktails & canapés after your ceremony.

hastings house

Picturesque Churches on Salt Spring Island

If you are looking for a religious ceremony, Salt Spring has some of the most beautiful churches. St. Paul's Catholic church was Salt Spring's first church built in 1880 with the materials brought over in canoes by the Cowichan Indians.