“Half of them end up crying about something.”


Fed-up venues and tours across the United States have begun banning bachelorette parties from their premises. 


According to reports, the events too often bring wailing, human pyramid-ing, and penis paraphernalia, which annoy the proprietors and their guests.


“They would literally be doing a pyramid of women in the vineyard,” Suellen Tunney, the retail-sales director of Wölffer Estate Vineyard on New York's Long Island, told The Wall Street Journal. “You would have bridezilla after bridezilla.”

Wölffer’s website reads: “We are delighted when guests choose to celebrate an occasion with us. However, we do not allow bachelorette parties. To be respectful to our other guests, we kindly request that any celebratory birthday or anniversary décor or accessories be left behind.”


Despite the rules, a group of women recently showed up at the the winery wearing “Bride Squad” shirts and soon began chanting, “Rosé, all day! Rosé, all day!”


NashTrash Tours in Nashville, a popular bachelorette-party destination, has also banned women's pre-wedding celebrations, warning that violators will be fined. 


“NO bachelorette parties,” its website says. “And please don’t promise us your group is different from all the rest.” It adds: “If your group behaves like a bachelorette party, you will be charged a $20-per-head penalty fee.”


Yannis Papagianni, the operations manager of Montauk Beach House on Long Island, said the "prom-queen tiara vibe" and drunken drama had become too much. The boutique hotel still allows bachelorette parties, but it forbids “veils, tiaras, crowns, balloons, inflatable objects or any other paraphernalia.”


“Half of them end up crying about something,” Papagianni said. “It came to the point where, is it a bachelorette party or a carnival?”


Mackinaw Valley Vineyard and Winery in central Illinois has also warned bachelorettes against the “display of adult gag gifts.” Diane Hahn, an owner of the vineyard, recalled spotting a guest wearing a two-foot-high inflatable penis hat and ordering: "Deflate that thing."


No one is arguing that men behave better at bachelor parties. One Twitter commenter on a New York Post article about the banning of bachelorette parties suggested women had simply achieved a kind of ​​drunken ​​equality

But Lauren Kay, deputy editor of The Knot, a wedding-information website, said the difference is women tend to congregate in larger numbers and to choose "more refined" locations, where they are likely to annoy families and couples. 


Still, some women fail to see the problem. 


“I personally had a great time and didn’t see anyone who was particularly wild or crazy,” Lindsay Adler told CBS2“I got the sense it was probably pretty good business for the wineries to have a bunch of bachelorette parties.”