Easter Snacks {in Easter Eggs}!

Easter Snacks in Easter Eggs!

I am so over the moon for these Easter Snacks in Easter Eggs!  Wouldn’t it be SO fun to make these for a kid friendly Easter lunch (that is also portable)?  Another idea is to make it an Easter Egg Lunch “Hunt”.  Or fix these overnight and surprise the kids later when you ask them to go get you some eggs out of the refrigerator!  :)  My girls were so excited about these and I can’t wait to make them again!  I think I enjoyed them as much as they did… #imjustabigkid ;)

What you will need to make your own:

Plastic Easter Eggs (any colors will do, but I found my white ones at Hobby Lobby)

Snacks/ lunch items (cut up bigger pieces to fit in the eggs)

Egg Carton (I used the kind that come with the chocolate marshmallow eggs- the plastic eggs did not fit well- so I suggest using the real egg carton that has been washed thoroughly)

To make you will want to first put the bottoms of the eggs in the carton.  Fill up the bottoms first then place the tops on.   Close up the carton and place in the refrigerator until they are used.

Easter Snacks in Easter Eggs3

The snack ideas are endless!  It’s also a great idea if you want to cut down on the Easter Candy and still have lots of eggs to hunt!  Obviously you will want to refrigerate these when not in use unless the snacks you use are not fresh items.   I suggest that you count them if you are using them for a hunt… you wouldn’t want to find a rotten ham filled plastic egg later on…LOL!  I am so glad that I stumbled upon this idea from  Brandy from Gluesticks.  Check out her Easter Egg Hunt Lunch which is super cute and fun!

What Easter activities do you like to do with your kids?

Comments

  1. says

    What a brilliant idea. My kids love to have picnics at the park. These would be super fun and perfect for the Easter weekend. ;) Thanks for sharing.

  2. says

    By “edge” we mean the interface between two different mediums or the boundary between one area and another.
    In the spring they are broken down enough that we just turn them in with a spade or a trowel.

    This often turns into a burden or liability in terms of maintenance and aesthetics.

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