When it comes to holiday celebrations, Easter is one of the best. Even though we didn't participate in some of the more traditional Easter activities (such as the neighborhood egg hunt), it was nice to take it easy and spend time with loved ones. We've decided to spend this year's Thanksgiving at home on purpose. Plan a small family dinner in addition to attending church services and Easter egg hunts instead of worrying about a large multi-family brunch or a lavish dessert spread. Why not go all out for a holiday at home? Celebrate the holiday with these family-friendly activities: Do not forget to decorate Easter eggs and make an Easter basket for your family and friends.

Put on that Easter dress!

Easter is a great time to break out of your daily yoga pants and bedhead routine. Do not throw away your spring dresses that you ordered as soon as they hit the stores; instead, wear them to your living room. And if you still don't have an Easter dress, consider purchasing one from an online boutique that is in desperate need of your patronage right now. What a win-win situation if there ever was one.

Play a worship album

You can still make a joyful noise with your family if you're the most tone deaf in the neighborhood with a well-curated Spotify playlist of Easter tunes, even if you're not in your own church choir. When you watch the Mississippi Mass Choir perform, you can't help but feel uplifted and joyful.

Make a donation

What better way to celebrate Easter than to donate to a cause that means something to you, whether it's your church, a food pantry, or the hairstylist who is currently unemployed? A small act of kindness can go a long way.

Send out Easter cards

Anyone who doesn't usually enjoy sending snail mail can take advantage of the extra time spent inside to improve their penmanship and letter-writing skills in preparation for sending Easter greetings to loved ones near and far. Younger children can make cards for their grandparents, elderly neighbors, and residents of local nursing homes who are unable to receive visitors.

Dye Easter Eggs

The days leading up to Easter are ideal for involving the little ones in the activity of dyeing eggs. For a fun, fizzy science lesson, add baking soda to the mix, or use Kool-Aid powder for an old-school look.

Easter Egg Hunt in Backyard

Because there won't be an Easter party at the church, school, or neighborhood this year, it's a good idea to set up an Easter egg hunt in the backyard. With a little help from the sun and a golden egg, the whole family can have some fun while still staying focused on the task at hand.

Style your table

Gather all of the tableware, iron the linen, and polish the silverware. When your dining room isn't as crowded as you're used to, you can still set a celebratory tone by twirling up the table. Use yard trimmings to create an eye-catching floral display.

Prepare a traditional Easter dish

Even though Aunt Leigh usually makes the deviled eggs for your family's Easter brunch, you have the option to make your own this year. Inquire about piping the yolk mixture back into the egg white and get her top-secret ingredient. It's a great way to bring the family closer together! As a bonus, it's a simple way to keep favorite traditions alive even if the usual gathering has been called off.

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