Adam Levine and Behati Prinsloo have tied the knot in Mexico.
Us Weekly reports the Victoria’s Secret model wore a ‘stunning Marchesa gown’ for the nuptials which took place in front of 275 family and friends at Flora Farm in Los Cabos Saturday.
Earlier on Saturday the 35-year-old groom wrote on his Facebook page, ‘Let’s do this.’
Wedding countdown: Adam Levine and Behati Prinsloo – pictured at the NYC premiere of his movie Begin Again in June – will be sung to be Steve Nicks when they marry on Saturday in Los Cabos Mexico.
This was the first marriage for both the serial modelizer and 25-year-old Victoria’s Secret model.
Jason Segel, Erin Heatherton, Candice Swanepoel, and make-up artist Fulvia Farolfi were also in attendance with many of the models acting as bridesmaids.
Levine’s Maroon 5 bandmates James Valentine performed acoustic guitar during ceremony and Jesse Carmichael served as best man.
Ready to go: On Saturday morning the Moves Like Jagger singer posted, ‘Let’s do this!’
A source told People that the guests didn’t adhere to a particular dress code but dressed for the warm conditions with many of the men sporting linen suits at the picturesque and rustic setting.
‘All the guests were happy and relaxed,’ the insider said. ‘They were excited to celebrate with the couple on their big day.’;
The Voice star enlisted his season seven mentor – rock goddess Steve Nicks – to perform at the reception.
People reported the Friday rehearsal dinner went off with a bang at the exclusive El Dorado Golf & Beach Club where guests dined on Mexican food (including churros).
‘Everyone seemed to have a great time,’ a sources revealed. ‘The party went to the late hours.’
Levine previously said to People of his impending nuptials: ‘I definitely feel like I’m sitting in the chair I’m supposed to be sitting in right now. It all feels very natural.’
Last year, Adam was singing a different, and decidedly more pessimistic, tune.
‘If you don’t get married, you can’t get divorced,’ the newly blond rocker told Nylon Guys.
‘Why couldn’t we learn from the devastatingly low percentage of successful marriages that our last generation went through?’