Don’t worry if you don’t know how to explain the story of Jesus’ passion and resurrection to young children. Maybe he’s even confused after hearing the story you tell. In addition to worship, take him to church during Lent for prayer meetings and Sunday school (if any). Young children will understand better if they hear an explanation about the resurrection of Jesus from an authority figure, such as a pastor or Sunday school teacher. Before that, you can visit to get some ideas.

If possible, take the children to worship every holiday leading up to Easter. They will better understand the meaning of Ash Wednesday, Maundy Thursday, and Good Friday celebrations by attending worship on those days. If Sunday school is held before or after worship, include your child in this activity. In this way, he will hear the story of Jesus told in a childlike fashion and ask questions.

Read Easter-themed books to children. Many books for children explain Easter by recounting the events of Jesus’ resurrection, instead of dealing with commercial aspects such as painting eggs and rabbits. Purchase the book online or at the nearest Christian bookstore.

The picture book “Toddler Easter Stories” by Juliet David tells about Jesus to toddlers through pictures. For toddlers, read the book “Jesus Is Risen” by Juliet David, which tells the story of Jesus’ resurrection in an age-appropriate style. For older children, buy the book “The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe” by C. S. Lewis, translated by Donna Widjajanto. This book contains allegories illustrating the redemption of mankind and the resurrection of Jesus through an imaginary world. Give an explanation, for example, Aslan represents Jesus. This book is useful for elementary school-age children who already understand the basics of Christianity.

Even though Easter is a Christian religious celebration, that doesn’t mean you can only fill it with religious events, you know! Basically, Easter is a commemoration of the resurrection of Jesus Christ, but most Christians around the world often also fill it with non-religious events such as having lunch with extended families, and coloring and/or looking for Easter eggs.