The U.S. is celebrating its 150th birthday this year, but as it turns out, a lot of Easter-themed things aren’t religious.

The most recent Easter bunny to hit the streets of cities all across the country has been spotted on the streets near you.

“There’s a lot more people out there who love to celebrate the holidays than there are people who are trying to get religious,” said Robert McQuillan, a sociologist at the University of Toronto.

He says the phenomenon is more than just the odd Easter egg in your backyard.

“It’s really about a shift in how people perceive Easter, and it’s really a cultural change,” McQuilan said.

The trend is spreading beyond Easter Island, as people from around the world have been seeing it as a chance to be religious, or just to make a point about their own religious beliefs.

“People don’t want to be seen as just one big group of people that don’t really believe in anything,” said Mark F. O’Connor, a sociology professor at the College of William and Mary in Virginia who studies Easter celebrations.

“They want to do it because it’s a fun way to have a celebration of the holiday,” he said.

For example, people in the Netherlands and Belgium have taken to wearing black face paint to celebrate Easter, or to decorate their houses and homes with Easter trees and decorations.

“We’re getting more and more of the people who say they are religious to see Easter as an opportunity to be more spiritual and to make themselves more spiritual,” O’Conner said.

So if you’re a fan of the popular Easter egg hunt, what are some Easter traditions that might surprise you?

Here are some of the Easter-related items you may not know about, and if you know of more, let us know in the comments section below.1.

Easter egg hunters are getting more aggressive and demanding of Easter eggs.

In some countries, Easter eggs are taken from people who have been incarcerated or otherwise discriminated against.

And in the United States, where the holiday is celebrated on Easter Sunday, it is also a time of increased pressure on families.

In many countries, people can go as far as to demand that people who receive eggs for Easter be given a new one to keep the tradition going.2.

Easter eggs can be purchased in vending machines.

Some people have tried to make it seem as though Easter eggs aren’t really Easter eggs, but are instead part of a bigger celebration.

In the U.K., the country that celebrated the Easter Bunny’s egg, people have been trying to persuade restaurants and shops to sell eggs as Easter eggs or other Easter-specific items.3.

Easter Eggs are sometimes seen as gifts, and are sometimes sold at Easter dinners.

Some Easter eggs have been sold as a gift to people for Easter dinners, or as Easter gifts for special occasions.4.

Easter is the only time a person can get a full Easter Egg experience.

People often think of Easter as a religious holiday, but it can be a day for celebration as well.

People often go to church or Easter services on Easter weekend, and many people in Australia and the United Kingdom also go to Easter services.5.

Easter Egg hunts have been banned in several countries in Europe and the U, but some Easter Egg-hunting practices are still legal.

The United States outlawed Easter Egg Hunt hunts in 2012, but a year later, in 2017, the law was changed to allow the hunts to be celebrated again.

In 2018, there were reports of the U to be preparing to take a new approach to Easter Egg hunting, and the law will be reviewed in 2020.6.

Easter-egg hunters can sometimes be found on social media.

People posting pictures of Easter Eggs on Instagram or other social media sites have been found posting pictures with Easter Eggs in them.

In 2016, a photographer in South Africa was arrested for posting a picture of a real Easter Egg on his Instagram account.7.

Easter animals are often used to sell Easter eggs in other countries.

The U.N. Human Rights Committee has said that Easter-dollars, or Easter-flavoured candy, have become a key part of Easter traditions.

The World Health Organization has also warned that Easter eggs may contain lead, and there have been reports of Easter egg-related illnesses.8.

Easter can be celebrated at home with the help of a friend or relative.

People in the U of T are planning to hold Easter Egg parties, and Easter Egg Parties have been held in New York City, Chicago, San Francisco and London.9.

Easter Island is a popular holiday destination, and some Easter-loving Americans have even become famous for their Easter Egg Day celebrations.

In 2011, a local American couple, Jason and Lisa K. Cottrell, were featured in an episode of the Discovery Channel television show, “Easter Island.”

The episode featured a story about the K.