Boy Meets World's Danielle Fishel was every boy's crush during the '90s. But the soon-to-be star of Girl Meets World is officially off the market! Fishel got married in an intimate wedding ceremony to longtime boyfriend Tim Belusko after five years of dating. She joined fellow co-star Rider Strong in tying the knot over the weekend.
The "short and sweet" wedding ceremony for Fishel and Belusko saw more than 200 guests, including six bridesmaids and six groomsmen, watch the couple get married at former Los Angeles cathedral Vibiana. The bride wore a lace Enzoani strapless gown and was escorted down the aisle by her father, Rick, to the Brian Culbertson song "Forever."
"The most important thing is that the day is authentic to us. We're traditional, but also a bit wacky!" said Fishel to People magazine. "Tim is the one. He accepts me for exactly who I am!"
She isn't the only former Boy Meets World star to get married, either. Rider Strong, who plays Shawn Hunter on the show, got married yesterday to his longtime girlfriend, Alexandra Barreto. "[I'm] incredibly lucky to be getting married to my best friend and partner-in-crime," he told Us Weekly. "We're tying the knot at a summer camp in Oregon."
It was announced last June that Fishel and her Boy Meets World co-star Ben Savage will be reuniting for spin-off show Girl Meets World, which debuts next year on the Disney Channel. The show will be set in New York City and feature Fishel and Savage reprising their roles as Topanga and Cory Matthews, only this time while raising a teenage daughter named Riley, played by Rowan Blanchard. Riley and her best friend Maya, played by Sabrina Carpenter, discover in the first episode that Cory will be their new history teacher.
Savage said he was initially nervous about the spinoff, but is now looking forward to the premiere season. "It wasn't that I was resistant ... I think it was just a matter of making sure all of us were on the same page about what we were going to do in terms of making the show last another seven years, hopefully," he said to Rolling Stone. "It just seems a little poetic that we're coming back 13 years later and it's following our daughter's character. I like that concept, because it's very poetic and it's kind of passing it off to the next generation."