Harbour Kitchen Function Venue – High School Reunions

Some celebrations are always in fashion. Birthdays and Christmases are good examples and for obvious reasons. It is difficult to gauge the popularity of some events though and of these, high school reunions are the perfect example. Loved by some, loathed by others, reunions are a chance to reminisce with old friends and see if life is panning out for them as you predicted all those years ago. Always interesting, usually a lot of fun and sometimes surprising, high school reunions are a favourite event at Harbour Kitchen function venue. Heres just a couple of reasons why you should organise a reunion this year.КУНЖУТ


Organising a high school reunion has never been easier than in the digital age. In the pre-internet era, tracking down old classmates was often laborious and sometimes impossible. Today, with the help of social media you have a good chance of tracking down everyone you want to invite… and those you don’t (but kind of have to). Whether they’ve gone fishing in Alaska or climbing in Nepal, chances are you’ll be able to contact all your former classmates to give them the details of your event, including the function venue.


Some people point out that the connectivity offered by social media actually defeats the purpose of reunions. You can see what your old classmates are up to without having to actually see them. This is exactly why reunions are great though. They can be a great opportunity to strike up real world friendships again, ones based not only on a bit of Facebook stalking and the exchanging of messages once a year (on birthdays).


Perhaps the greatest reason to have a reunion though, is also one of the simplest. Nostalgia. Most of us have great memories of our carefree teenage years and reliving them, if only for a night, might be more fun that you could imagine.

If you’re thinking of hosting a high school reunion, get in touch with the function venue specialists at Harbour Kitchen.

By | 2017-03-24T06:17:04+00:00 January 31st, 2016|Blog, Reunion Function|