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Ideas To Make A Fun First Easter For Babies

Fun for the kid's find your favorite
Ideas for the Pre Schooler in your life for Easter.
Ideas for the Pre Schooler in your life for Easter.
A Easter Basked Just Big Enough for Baby.
A Easter Basked Just Big Enough for Baby.
Just some Ideas when your starting that Easter Basket
Just some Ideas when your starting that Easter Basket
Spring is here and Easter marks the season's most colorful and festive holiday. Though your baby may be too scared to sit on the Easter Bunny's lap for a great photo, you can snap some candid shots of your own while your little one is enjoying his or her first Easter complete with lots of fun activities. Here we suggest some fun and easy ways to make the most of your baby's first Easter.

Making baby's first Easter fun and memorable involves getting her involved with age-appropriate activities that commemorate this special day.


Okay, we know that half the fun of holidays is dressing up your child in a darling three-piece suit or frilly dress, tights and newly buffed Mary Janes. But trying to play in those clothes isn't much fun for baby! Of course we wouldn't dare say to skip it — just take some pictures and video while they are all dressed up, then change them into something more comfortable that they can move around and get messy in. After all, they're babies!

If you are crafty, jazz up a plain white onesie or romper with some Easter cheer. First, cut fun Easter shapes such as eggs, ducks and bunnies out of clean sponges. Next, dip the sponges into pastel paint colors of your choice and "sponge" the onesie. Or, use this as an opportunity to capture your baby's footprints or handprints. First, wash and dry their hands/feet. Then dip them into the pastel paints, and blot excess paint lightly onto a paper towel before pressing their hand or footprint onto the onesie! Make sure you use a non-toxic paint that is made for fabrics. Allow the onesie to dry completely, and then wash it before you try it on your little one.


Instead of just buying a pre-made, prepackaged Easter Basket,get innovative and personalize one for your baby. Craft stores such as Michaels have great baskets that you can dress up yourself. Purchase some beautiful pastel ribbon to weave through the basket and it's handle. Or cut Easter shapes — such as bunnies, chicks, and eggs — out of pastel colored felt and affix them onto the basket with a hot glue gun. You can also find great little wooden shapes that you can paint and then glue to the basket, if you have the stroke of an artist.  Not only can you find East Basket Fillers, you can also, find filled  Baskets for your favorite characters.

A fun Outside Toy for the bubble lover.

A beautiful basket is great, but it's what inside that really counts! Customize your baby's Easter Basket for his or her specific age. Since this is baby's first Easter, he's under one year old and too young for chocolate eggs, marshmallow peeps and jelly beans that would typically fill an Easter basket. Instead, fill the basket with a soft and cuddly stuffed bunny, duck, chick or lamb, some teething rings, rattles and colorful plastic eggs. Be sure not to fill the plastic eggs with anything — if it can fit inside the egg, it is most likely a choking hazard for your little one at this stage. Babies will love the brightly colored eggs – even empty  See more Easter Filled Baskets at



A good old-fashioned Easter egg hunt can be modified so infants can join in the fun! Stick with plastic eggs here, since baby may unintentionally smash or bite into the real kind, and could possibly swallow some pieces of shell. Let baby watch you hide the eggs under his blankie or an overturned bucket or in a large bowl. Then help her "find" them by playing peek-a-boo to reveal the hidden eggs. She may enjoy sorting the plastic eggs into piles of like colors or putting them all into, then taking them back out of, a bucket, bowl or Easter Basket.


Remember that babies younger than one year old should not have eggs, chocolate, honey and other treats that go hand in hand with Easter. Many Easter candies such as jellybeans and M&Ms are choking hazards and should be kept out of little ones' reach. Once your child is over the age of 1 (and you do not have a history of egg allergies in your family), feel free to let your tot enjoy protein-packed scrambled eggs. Until then, stick to her normal food (she won't know she's missing out on anything) and focus on other fun Easter activities

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Happy Easter From
Happy Easter From

Here a some great Easter Books to read the kid's when they get settled down for bed after a long sugared up day.


1. The Night Before Easter by Natasha Wing and Kathy Couri – A fun spin on the Christmas classic poem, you’ll love reading this one aloud. Plus, my girls love looking for the eggs hidden on          each page.

  1. The Biggest Easter Basket Ever by Steven Kroll and Jeni Bassett – In this sweet book, two little mice learn that the best way to compete in the contest for the biggest Easter basket is to work together. This is a really nice story of cooperation and friendship, which I especially like right before an Easter egg hunt (which can turn competitive).
  2. The Country Bunny and the Little Gold Shoes by DuBose Heyward and Marjorie Flack – Written in 1939, this Easter classic is about a little country bunny who desperately wants to grow up to be an Easter bunny. Of course, everyone tells her she can’t be, but when she grows up and organizes her 21 children to help, the longed-for title is eventually bestowed upon her.
  3. Rechenka’s Eggs by Patricia Polacco – You can always count on Patricia Polacco to deliver a masterful picture book. This one tells the story of Babushka who always wins the prize for her painted eggs in Russia each Easter. But when she rescues a wounded goose, the goose accidentally breaks all the eggs Babushka has been working on all winter long. Is there any chance for her to still win the prize?
  4. Heidi Heckelbeck and the Tie-Dyed Bunny by Wanda Coven and Priscilla Burris – In this early chapter book, Heidi is thrilled when she gets to bring home the class rabbit. But the rabbit escapes (of course!) and gets itself dyed in all the Easter egg colors. Now Heidi has to figure out how to catch and un-dye the rabbit before it’s time to return it to school.
  5. The Story of the Easter Bunny by Kather

      7.   Here Comes the Easter Cat by Deborah Underwood and Claudia Rueda – We got our own copy of this recently, and it quickly became a nightly read. Noticing how grumpy Cat is, the                      owner asks what’s going on. Imagine the surprise when Cat reveals that he wants to be the Easter Cat, taking the place of the Easter Bunny. And he will not be dissuaded. With the text                     acting as the voice of the owner and the Cat communicating with hand-drawn signs, this is a perfect book to read with your child who will love interpreting Cat’s signs

8. Owen’s Marshmallow Chick by Kevin Henkes – I love the simple holiday board books Kevin Henkes does. It’s so nice to have festive books for even your youngest children. In this one,              Owen determines that each new Easter treat is “my favorite.” But the yellow marshmallow chick might be his most favorite.

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