Here are answers to some of the most frequently asked questions about the Easter Bunny.
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Easter Bunny FAQs
No, the Easter Bunny is not mentioned in the Bible.
The Easter Bunny is not a human. The Easter Bunny is a magical hare.
Yes, the Easter Bunny is married.
The Easter Bunny knows if you’ve been good because he has ears and eyes all over the world. They’re called Easter Bunny Helpers and they let the Easter Bunny know when you’ve done a good deed. Doing a good deed is important and it’s always noticed by the Easter Bunny.
The Easter Bunny doesn’t get a stomachache from eating so many carrots during Easter thanks to a very high metabolism. His high metabolism means he burns more calories both at rest and during activity. It’s one key reason he’s able to eat so many carrots as well as run so fast, too.
The Easter Bunny is faster than the speed of sound, which is about 767 miles per hour. However, he is far slower than the speed of light which is considerably faster at more than 670,000,000 miles per hour. The Easter Bunny has been clocked at more than 4,000 miles per hour.
The Easter Bunny can travel nearly 20 miles in a single hop. The Easter Bunny’s initial velocity is well over 3,000 feet per second.
The Easter Bunny has millions of Easter Bunny Helpers. The helpers join their adoptive families leading up to Easter and let the Easter Bunny know when boys and girls do good deeds.
Yes, the Easter Bunny is still delivering baskets and eggs (an essential service) during the coronavirus (COVID-19) outbreak situation that is affecting communities across the globe. Fortunately, the coronavirus does not impact the Easter Bunny’s ability to deliver. He has been vaccinated.
The Easter Bunny is still protecting himself and helping to ensure he protects others by doing the following:
- Washing his hands regularly with soap and water.
- Covering his nose and mouth when he coughs or sneezes.
- Avoiding close contact with people who are not feeling well.
Kids around the world are counting on the Easter Bunny to deliver goodies and he won’t let you down.
The Easter Bunny has been vaccinated against COVID-19, accoding to the one of world’s leading infectious disease experts. The expert was able to reach Easter Island in December 2020 in plenty of time to vaccinate the Easter Bunny so that he would be able to safely enter homes during the COVID-19 pandemic.
Everyone farts, even the Easter Bunny. However, the Easter Bunny does try to be polite about it and go to another room.
The Easter Bunny fills baskets with candy, toys, and gifts. But there’s no telling what you’ll get. Easter always comes with excitement and surprise!
Did you know that the Easter Bunny has a mailing address? Each year, letters are sent to the Easter Bunny from children and families across the globe. The Easter Bunny supposedly lives on Easter Island and his mailing address is believed to be the following:
123 CARROT ROAD
EASTER ISLAND, 88888
Please Note: Currently, the Post Office processes letters mailed to Santa Claus, but it is unknown whether the Post Office processes letters mailed to the Easter Bunny or how many are processed each year. Letters to the Easter Bunny are processed just like all the other letters processed by the Post Office. Learn more about USPS Operation Santa.
Guess what though? You can definitely reach the Easter Bunny digitally. If you prefer to send an email message, you can also reach the Easter Bunny by email here.
Easter weekend is the busiest time of the year for the Easter Bunny, so the Easter Bunny doesn’t get too much sleep. However, it’s only once a year that the Easter Bunny doesn’t get too much sleep. The rest of the year the Easter Bunny gets plenty of rest. And during Easter, the Easter Bunny does occasionally take a quick nap in between stops to re-energize.
The Easter Bunny’s favorite food is carrots.
Carrots are a good source of nutrition and the Easter Bunny loves fresh carrots from the garden.
Many kids worry that the Easter Bunny won’t pay them a visit if they are traveling at Easter.
Well, the good news is, there’s no need to be concerned.
Even if you’ve moved or are out of town on Easter Eve, the Easter Bunny will still know where you are with the help of your Easter Bunny Helper.
The Easter Bunny would never expect you to leave a treat, but if you do, carrots are always a good choice if you have them available. The Easter Bunny also loves drinking water. However, if you don’t leave anything, that’s OK. The Easter Bunny understands because the Easter Bunny has prepared for Easter weekend all year long and has to move quickly.
Egg-xercise and Hare-robics. The Easter Bunny also maintains a balanced diet and eats lots of carrots.
The Easter Bunny lives on Easter Island, a remote island located in the southeastern Pacific Ocean. The name “Easter Island” was given by Dutch explorer Jacob Roggeveen, who encountered the island on Easter Sunday April 5, 1722.
The remote nature of the island ensures the Easter Bunny’s privacy.
The Easter Bunny departs Easter Island on Easter Eve and begins delivering eggs and candy from the South Pacific and travels west all the way to the United States, visiting other countries along the way.
Easter Island is also home to the Easter Bunny Helpers, magical animals who help the Easter Bunny.
The giant stone statues of Easter Island, known as Moai, along with the Easter Bunny’s workshop, are depicted in the book Track Easter Bunny: An Easter Tradition. The book offers a glimpse of how the Easter Bunny and his helpers live on Easter Island.
The Easter Bunny is a hare, not a rabbit. Although rabbits and hares are a lot alike, there are several differences.For example, hares (like the one pictured) are generally larger and faster than rabbits and have have longer ears and larger feet than rabbits.
Hares also live above ground.
Hares under a year old are called “leverets”.
The Easter Bunny’s true name remains a secret.
The Easter Bunny comes when you least expect it. It could be any time of day or night on Easter weekend.
Many report that the Easter Bunny delivers baskets late on the night of Easter eve, when most kids are fast asleep.
While Santa has a list of both naughty and nice children, the Easter Bunny does not have a similar list. The Easter Bunny only cares about which kids have done good deeds. Those children are most important to him. Leading up to Easter, the Easter Bunny Helpers report back to the Easter Bunny the good boys and girls who have done good deeds.
You have to believe in the Easter Bunny in order for the Easter Bunny to visit your home.
Scientists put the age of the Easter Bunny between 400 and 500 years old. So that means the Easter Bunny was born sometime between 1515 and 1615. Stories about the Easter Bunny began taking shape in the late 1600s.
In order to travel around the world so fast, the Easter Bunny has a very high metabolism as well as very long and strong hind legs. The Easter Bunny’s physical characteristics give him the ability to hop fast and far.
Yes, there is an Easter Bunny.
The Easter Bunny is a boy.
In addition to delivering Easter eggs and candy to the homes of children, it’s also been found that the Easter Bunny will sometimes (not always) bring a range of gifts including toys.
How does the Easter Bunny get into your house? That’s a question on the mind of many kids. Don’t have a chimney? Don’t worry, the Easter Bunny can still find his way in.The Easter Bunny has a magic key to get into your house. It doesn’t matter what doors, locks, chimneys, or windows you have at your home, the Easter Bunny is able to unlock anything with his magic key.
Ever wonder what the Easter Bunny’s magic key looks like? This magical image shows exactly what the key looks like. The key was made hundreds of years ago on Easter Island, by its original inhabitants during the 13th century, which makes it very special.
The Easter Bunny is known by many names around the world.
Peter Cottontail, Peter Rabbit, Chief Easter Bunny, are all names for the big fluffy hare.
The Easter Bunny has never been caught. Despite the best efforts of scientists and other researchers over the years, the Easter Bunny remains elusive.
And why would you try to catch the Easter Bunny?The Easter Bunny has deliveries to make all over the world to kids of all ages.
Scientists believe the Easter Bunny was born in the year 1682, but the month and day are unclear.
The Track Easter Bunny Team has observers in the field each Easter that claim to have seen the Easter Bunny.
The Easter Bunny looks like a large rabbit and walks upright.
The Easter Bunny is very fast and has strong hind legs to run and jump quickly over big distances. The Easter Bunny also has long ears.
To avoid detection, the Easter Bunny can blend into the environment by changing coat colors.
Here’s our artist’s rendition of the Easter Bunny that may help explain what the Easter Bunny looks like.
The Easter Bunny is not your average size hare.
While the average hare may be 1 foot to 3 feet tall and weigh anywhere between 3 and 12 lbs, the Easter Bunny is thought to be much larger.
The Easter Bunny hides eggs to help children have fun during Easter. It’s a lot of fun for the Easter Bunny to hide the eggs, but even more fun for kids to try and find all the different colored eggs in their home or yard.
If you were the Easter Bunny, what would your name be?
Jumpy Dimples? Snuggly Tail?
Find your very own Easter Bunny Name in two short steps.
The Easter Bunny brings joy and smiles to kids of all ages.
The Easter Bunny is also known for bringing gifts which may include baskets of candy and eggs.
The Easter Bunny is said to be anywhere between 3 and 6 feet tall.
The Easter Bunny usually arrives the night of Easter eve, but has been known to come around midnight the morning of Easter Sunday.
The Easter Bunny does have an email address and only Track Easter Bunny has it. Keep in touch with the Easter Bunny here.
Depending on the time of year, the Easter Bunny’s fur can be a different color. The Easter Bunny is a hare and hares have the ability to change color.
For example, during the winter, the snowshoe hare’s fur is white, but during the summer it’s brown.
The Easter Bunny delivers well over 1 billion baskets each Easter to kids all over the world. In 2014, for example, it’s reported that the Easter Bunny delivered just shy of 2 billion baskets – approximately 1,985,333,201 baskets.