With same-sex marriage laws expected to pass federal Parliament within weeks, Canberra's wedding providers and reception venues are expecting a "rainbow boom".
Celebrants said they've received a small number of inquires from same-sex couples in the days since Wednesday's landmark results from the national postal survey, but widespread formal planning for weddings is not expected to begin until the law is changed in December.
Couples seeking to marry in Australia are provided to give one-month's notice to a celebrant or religious organisation, meaning the first same-sex weddings can't take place until at least early 2018.
Premium wedding venues have welcomed equality for all Canberrans and provided same-sex couples with a gentle warning about high demand.
Pialligo Estate director Rowan Brennan said the venue had weddings booked for 2018 and 2019 already.
"If you want to have weddings at peak times, the sooner you can get in and book, the better you are," he said.
"Given this is all going to get passed - and I assume it's only going to be a formality from this point - that means next year, same-sex couples are going to be competing with traditional weddings that are reasonably busy anyway.
"I think it's just good generally for Australia. Good for business all around and it makes people feel better.
"The wedding industry is certainly going to pick up, certainly in the first 12 months. I think it's going to be in peak demand."
Mr Brennan said the estate was continuing to take bookings despite its farmhouse being destroyed by fire last month.
Pialligo is aiming to host 150 weddings in the next year, part of an expected $650 million boom in wedding-related spending in the first 12 months.
Census data shows about 47,000 same-sex couples currently live together in Australia, with same-sex marriage promising an increase to Australia's growing $6.3 billion wedding industry.
"At Pialligo we're lucky because we can have two or three weddings running in different areas," Mr Brennan said.
"At the moment, with the farmhouse being burnt down, we've got the glasshouse and the pavilion for food.
"We have a lot of ceremonies, in the orchard, the olive grove, but if you're going to have a beautiful sit down meal, there's only a few places you can do that.
"Do people want to have their wedding in a club or a hotel environment, or do they want to have it our in the farm-style feel, in the natural setting?
"It's the style at the moment and in Canberra there's only one or two places you can do it anyway," he said.