We’re busy pressing all of y’all’s sheets ready for Thursday!
We’ve said it before, and we’ll say it again. We LOVE to recycle all y’alls hangers so we appreciate you bringing them in for us But if you don’t want to give them back to us, here’s some other uses!
Easter is nearly here and we’re excited about it! We will be open good Friday our regular time 7:00am-6:00pm.
We thought we’d share a few fun facts about Easter with you;
1: The largest ever Easter egg hunt was in Florida, where 9,753 children searched for 501,000 eggs
2. In 2007, an egg covered in diamonds sold for almost £9 million. Every hour, a cockerel made of jewels pops up from the top of the egg, flaps its wings four times, nods its head three times and makes a crowing noise.
3. When people gorge on a chocolate Easter bunny, 76 per cent bite off the ears first, 5 per cent go straight for the feet and 4 per cent go for the tail
4. In the USA, 90 million chocolate bunnies and 91.4 billion eggs are produced each year. At Easter, Americans also consume more than 16 million jellybeans used to fill the hollow centre of Easter eggs, and that’s enough to circle the globe three times over
5. The White House hosts an Easter Egg Roll on the front lawn each year. This tradition was started by President Rutherford B. Hayes in 1878
6. The tallest chocolate Easter egg was made in Italy in 2011. Standing 10.39 metres tall and weighing 7,200 kg, it was taller than a giraffe and heavier than an elephant
7. The world’s most popular egg-shaped chocolate is Cadbury’s Creme Egg. Workers at Cadbury in Birmingham produce 1.5 million of them every day
8. On Easter Sunday in Scotland and North-East England, some people have great fun rolling painted eggs down steep hills. This is also popular in parts of America, where people push the egg along with a spoon
9. Temptation can be too much and 43 per cent of kids say they eat their first chocolate egg before Easter Sunday, but the average time for children to eat their first Easter egg is 11am on Easter Sunday morning.
10. Almost one in five children (19 per cent) say they’ve made themselves ill by eating too much chocolate over the Easter holidays
11. The name Easter owes its origin from Eastre, the Anglo-Saxon goddess of fertility
12. In medieval times, a festival of egg throwing was held in church, when the priest would throw a hard-boiled egg to one of the choirboys. It was then tossed from one choirboy to the next and whoever held the egg when the clock struck 12 was the winner and could keep it
13. The custom of giving eggs at Easter has been traced back to Egyptians, Persians, Gauls, Greeks and Romans, for whom the egg was a symbol of life.