The Easter Bunny visits local areas to celebrate the first day of spring

It was a busy day for the Easter Bunny as he toured local areas to celebrate the first day of spring. The Easter Bunny first jumped aboard a fire truck and drove to Cranberry Township. The township organized the visit as a socially distant and safe way for children to greet the bunny and spread good cheer. The Easter Bunny also showed up at Angelo’s Two Restaurant in Monongahela, Washington County. The owners organized an Easter egg hunt by car. At one point, the line of cars circled the block. Angelo’s Two is all decorated for the holidays, with giant inflatable ducks on their roof. The owners told Action News 4 of Pittsburgh that it’s just their way of giving back. with the COVID pandemic and everything,” owner Bethany Dzimier said. “They’ve been really great, supporting us to take out and come in when they can, even though we’re socially distant in limited space, so we just like to give back to the community.” Instead of egg hunts, sealed treat bags were distributed to children. There were 1,000 bags distributed and filled with goods donated by the entire community.

It was a busy day for the Easter Bunny as he toured local areas to celebrate the first day of spring.

The Easter Bunny first jumped aboard a fire truck and drove through Cranberry Township.

The township organized the visit as a socially distant and safe way for children to greet the bunny and spread good cheer.

The Easter Bunny also showed up at Angelo’s Two Restaurant in Monongahela, Washington County.

The owners organized an Easter egg hunt by car. At one point, the line of cars circled the block.

Angelo’s Two is all decorated for the holidays, with giant inflatable ducks on their roof.

The owners told Action News 4 of Pittsburgh it was just their way of giving back.

“We really appreciate the support the community has given us, especially over the last year with the COVID pandemic and everything,” owner Bethany Dzimier said. “They’ve been really great, supporting us to take out and come in when they can, even though we’re socially distant in limited space, so we just like to give back to the community.”

Instead of egg hunting, sealed treat bags were given out to the children.

There were 1,000 bags distributed and filled with donated goods from across the community.

Alicia R. Rucker