High school sweethearts in Williamstown, MA, Sarah Bloom (Jill Wagner) and David Nichols (Victor Webster) lost touch when she went to college in New York and he stayed home to run the family farm. Now Sarah has a thriving wedding planning business in Manhattan, and David is the founder of one of the state’s most successful Farmer’s Markets. They both seem to have found their true calling, and each is so married to work there’s no time to devote to love.
But life is full of surprises, and Sarah is caught off guard when her next bride-to-be, Abby King (Andrea Brooks), is set to marry Tom Nichols (Marcus Rosner), David’s younger brother. Not only that, but the wedding has to be planned in just two weeks because Tom is being deployed into the army reserves. Sarah’s up for the challenge and can even handle Abby’s demanding mother Barbara (Catherine Barroll) with a list of things she wants for the wedding, but Sarah is truly taken aback by the location the couple has chosen for their special day – David’s farm!
As it turns out, Sarah hasn’t been to her hometown or seen David for years, and even her assistant Emma (Merren McMahon) senses her discomfort. But Sarah brushes off the whole “David thing.” After all, Abby and her mother come from a real estate empire and planning a high-profile wedding like this could get the attention of wedding writer Payton Ellis (Jeremy Guilbaut). An article in his prominent Wedding Magazine could make Sarah’s business take off.
Still, although totally focused on her work, Sarah does show signs of having feelings for David when she looks through a shoebox of mementos she’s kept of their romance. The next day though, when she and Emma arrive at the Nichols’ farm to begin the wedding preparations, Sarah’s all business once again. And it seems David is too. She finds him hard at work in the fields and although his eyes light up when he sees her, he hardly lets her know it, claiming he’s too busy to help her with the wedding because he’s right in the thick of fall harvest. Will the wedding setting stir feelings that neither Sarah nor David can deny, even if they’re both still married to their professions?