Easter is a big celebration for many people, warranting an entire family get-together for a feast of epic proportions.
Whether you’re hosting or visiting, make sure there are plenty of allergy-friendly items on the menu to give you or your guests plenty to eat.
If your child has severe allergies, you may feel best bringing your own food to the party to avoid cross-contamination. If you’re the host, making as many things allergy-friendly as possible can greatly reduce the risk of cross contamination, but don’t forget to follow the tips in this nifty infographic!
But before we get too distracted by all the food, first we have to prepare for other festivities!
Dyeing Easter Eggs
If your child is allergic to eggs, you might avoid dyeing Easter eggs in order to avoid any exposure whatsoever. But fortunately, your child doesn’t have to miss out on the fun! Egg Nots is a company born out of this very need. The eggs are ceramic but look just like the real deal. And parents, you’ll love the fact that using Egg Nots frees you from having to boil batch after batch of eggs. The company also sells a dye kit, since some products designed for use with real eggs don’t transfer as well to the ceramic.
What Will the Easter Bunny Leave?
Whether you want to set up an Easter egg hunt or simply hide a basket full of goodies, courtesy of the Easter Bunny of course, you need some allergy-free candy to go with it!
Want to make your own chocolate eggs? Try this 4-ingredient recipe!
Finally, here are some delicious side dishes to complement your traditional main dish. Have an allergy-friendly recipe you’d like to share? Add it to our recipe database!
Have any traditional Easter dishes that you struggle to make allergy-friendly? Leave us a comment and we’ll try to help you out!
Enjoy a safe and happy holiday!