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Experts share tips for a healthy Easter

10:43 PM, Mar. 30, 2013
Emma Tarter, 9, of Marshfield, exchanges her empty eggs for raffle tickets Saturday at the Community Easter Egg Hunt at Columbia Park in Marshfield. Each participant also received a bag of candy in exchange for the eggs they collected.
Emma Tarter, 9, of Marshfield, exchanges her empty eggs for raffle tickets Saturday at the Community Easter Egg Hunt at Columbia Park in Marshfield. Each participant also received a bag of candy in exchange for the eggs they collected.
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Egg hunts, baskets full of candy and ham with cheesy potatoes are Easter traditions for many families, but following a few easy tips can make the holiday experience healthier and more enjoyable for both children and adults.

Melissa Behringer, who teaches 4-year-old kindergarten at Tiny Tigers Intergenerational Center in Marshfield, said adults can organize fun, fair egg hunts for toddlers and older children.

Children can search for eggs in different locations based on age, or parents can set limits on the number of eggs each child can collect, Behringer said. ...

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If you've ever answered "Who has the ball?" with "It's halftime," you might recognize The Airhead. Check out the characters in our cartoon gallery of oddball fans.

Special Reports