The resurrection of Jesus Christ after his crucifixion is commemorated on Easter Sunday. Jesus was sentenced to death by crucifixion, according to the New Testament.

Every year, the Easter date is determined by the Church’s Lunar calendar, which falls on the Sunday following the Paschal Full Moon.

Jelly Beans
Jelly Beans

Several countries, such as Greece, with Eastern Orthodox churches, continue to use the Julian calendar to anticipate Easter dates.



Christ’s resurrection was once commemorated on Sunday, the first day of the week in the West.

Easter has been observed on the first Sunday following the 14th day of the Nisan month since then. Easter Sunday also marks the completion of Lent, a 40-day fasting period known as the ‘Passion of Christ.’

Palm Sunday, the Sunday before Easter, commemorates Jesus Christ’s entry into Jerusalem.

Easter week, often known as ‘Holy Week,’ includes other notable days such as Maundy Thursday, the night before Christ’s crucifixion, when he shared the Last Supper with his disciples.

Many people regard the Saturday after Good Friday to be ‘Holy Saturday,’ and they attend church services known as the Easter Vigil.

Why do we eat Jelly Beans on Easter?

Because of their egg-like appearance, most historians believe jelly beans were first associated with Easter celebrations in the United States in the 1930s.

Jelly beans could be placed into plastic Easter eggs now that they’ve been invented.

Jelly beans are unhealthy for you, especially in large quantities. Jelly beans, like many things in life, are great in moderation but awful for you in excess.

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