It might feature the bride and groom in square-dance clothing or dressed up as a cowboy and cowgirl, or it could be a sugar model of a cowboy boot or horseshoe.
Dances that enjoyed their heyday following the French Revolution, such as the Cotillion, now endure in modern day square dance form.
Many square dancers are members of a specific square dance club, and often compete or attend various festivals throughout the year.
There is even an International Association of Square Dance Callers, to help square dancing enthusiasts find each other all over the United States.
Many variations done in the Texas Two-Step come from Foxtrot, in fact, as well as from the square dance world.
Less competitive and more social are the Ceili dances, which are based on a dance form from France called the quadrille (which also happens to be the ancestor of the square dance in America).
You'll need to hire a "caller" to help teach the square dance.
Even if you're passionate about square dancing, if there's no market for a square dance ballroom in your town you won't be successful as an entrepreneur.