Limos are so last year! Glammed-up group of pupils arrive at their prom in TRACTORS
- A group of Year 11 pupils travelled to their end of year prom in tractors
- The pupils from Gwynedd, Wales, wanted to celebrate their farming roots
- Making a fitting end to their GCSE year, the group were cheered on their way
Glammed-up school friends from Wales made an unforgettable entrance to their end of year prom.
The group of Year 11 pupils, from Gwynedd, decided to go down an untraditional root by swapping the classic limousine for tractors.
As many pupils in the area come from farming backgrounds, the mixed group of boys and girls, decided to celebrate their roots.
A glammed-up group of year 11 pupils decided to make an entrance and travel to their school prom in tractors. Pictured L-R: Ela Roberts, Megan Jones, Kali Hughes, Ioan Jones, Elliw Strain, Shiwan Roberts, Alfie Jones, Elin Williams, David Dunn, and Jini Hughes
The pupils from rural secondary school Ysgol Botwnnog decided to end their school careers in style and celebrate their farming backgrounds. Pictured: Jack Davies and Shiwan Roberts
The group decorated some of the tractors with bows and ribbons – moving away from the traditional limousine
Pictured: Shiwan Roberts and Jack Davies. The glammed-up group wanted to style something more personal for their year 11 prom
Making a fitting end to their GCSE year, the group showcased their farming roots, and those who had already passed their tractor driving tests drove their friends on the big day.
Tractor driving tests can be sat by anyone aged 16 and over.
The students got the idea after they started passing their tests earlier in the school year.
The unconventional transport was met with cheering crowds, who had lined the street to watch the pupils travel to prom
Those who had already passed their tractor driving tests drove their friends on the big day. Pictured L-R: Gwion Davies, Cian Jones, Jack Davies, Hari Jones, and Shiwan Roberts
The students from rural secondary school Ysgol Botwnnog on the Llyn Penninsula decorated the tractors with ribbons and bows.
Crowds lined the streets and cheered as the convoy passed by on its way to prom at the local Nant Gwrtheyrn venue.
The down-to-earth approach was a departure from some of the more lavish displays that have become synonymous with prom night.
The industry promoting and supporting British school proms is calculated at £90 million a year.
Some fork out for hummers and horse-drawn carriages to ferry them to the bash. while others have even been transported by helicopter.
Many of the pupils from Gwynedd come from rural farming backgrounds. Pictured L-R: Megan Jones, Elin Williams, Shiwan Roberts, Cian Jones, Hari Jones, Gwion Davies, and Jack Davies
Tractor driving tests can be taken from the age of 16 upwards and some of the pupils had already passed