Easter Bunny not a COVID-19 carrier, allowed to do drop offs

World Health Organization grants permission to Bunny as he cannot transfer the virus

There’s some bunny who is immune to the coronavirus.

It has come to the attention of the World Health Organization that the Easter Bunny cannot transfer the virus, therefore WHO has given the bunny permission to go ahead with Easter drop offs as usual.

“It has come to our attention that many children across the world are concerned about Easter this year,” reads a letter from the desk of the Easter Bunny.

“The Easter Bunny has been tested as a precaution and is clear of the virus and any symptoms and will take all proper precautions to ensure that it cannot be passed from house to house along the usual drop-off route.”

Easter Bunny Headquarters has been following the COVID-19 situation carefully and is following the highest safety procedures necessary to ensure everyone has a safe and “hoppy” Easter.

“As always, the Easter Bunny promises to be diligent with food safety and paw washing and hopes you are doing the same.”

So while Easter will continue, there has been some supply issues.

“Due to an increase in demand and some shortages, we may have to make some substitutions for this year’s Easter treats, but we know that you are very understanding and all doing your part to stay hoppy, health and safe during this difficult time,” said the Easter Bunny.

READ MORE: Did you know potatoe chips cause more weight gain than any other food?

READ MORE: As 240K apply for emergency benefit Trudeay says aid coming for Canadians left behind


@VernonNews
newsroom@vernonmorningstar.com

Like us on Facebook and follow us on Twitter.

CoronavirusHolidays and Seasonal Events

Get local stories you won't find anywhere else right to your inbox.
Sign up here

Just Posted

Bears are back and they’re not social distancing from humans

As you’re out working in your yard, take care of some items that might attract hungry bears

Funding available for South Cariboo charities

Funding is part of the Government of Canada’s $350 million Emergency Support Fund

High tech fish transport system set up to ‘whoosh’ salmon past Big Bar landslide

Fish will spend about 20 seconds inside the system, moving at roughly 20 metres per second

B.C. legislature coming back June 22 as COVID-19 emergency hits record

Pandemic restrictions now longer than 2017 wildfire emergency

B.C.’s essential grocery, hardware store employees should get pandemic pay: retail group

Only B.C.’s social, health and corrections workers are eligible for top-ups

Edmonton, Vancouver and Toronto vying to be NHL hubs, but there’s a catch

The NHL unveiled a return-to-play plan that would feature 24 teams

B.C. sees 9 new COVID-19 cases, one death as officials watch for new cases amid Phase Two

Number of confirmed active cases is at 244, with 37 people in hospital

Nanaimo senior clocked going 50 km/hr over limit says her SUV shouldn’t be impounded

RCMP say they can’t exercise discretion when it comes to excessive speeding tickets

Illicit-drug deaths up in B.C. and remain highest in Canada: chief coroner

More than 4,700 people have died of overdoses since B.C. declared a public health emergency in early 2016

CMHC sees declines in home prices, sales, starts that will linger to end of 2022

CMHC said average housing prices could fall anywhere from nine to 18 per cent in its forecast

B.C. Paralympian named to Canada’s Sports Hall of Fame

Three-time world and Paralympic gold medalist Sonja Gaudet is part of 11-member class

Risk of COVID-19 low in schools, Interior Health states

Medical Health Officer reassures parents as some children and staff head back to class June 1

Most Read