Annual Pierrepont Playground Egg Hunt This Saturday, March 26

The annual Spring Egg Hunt, co-sponsored by the Brooklyn Heights Playground Committee and the Brooklyn Heights Association will be this Saturday, March 26 starting at 10:00 a.m. (arrive early; there’s always a long line), at the Pierrepont Playground (entrance near Pierrepont Street and Columbia Heights). From the BHA website:

Without any eggs-aggeration, a good time will be had by all who attend the festivities…youngsters and their parents are promised fun and treats galore.

Families that become new members of the BHA through the end of the egg hunt will be entered into a raffle with prizes of an Infant Milestones class to NY Kids Club (worth $399) or dinner for two at Julianna’s Pizza. The drawing will occur at the end of the Egg Hunt (you must be present to win).

The proceeds of the bake sale will fund keeping the playground locked every night and supporting more events in the playground during the year. The BHA will also contribute a portion of its new member dues to the Playground Committee.

Photo: The Seasonal Home.

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  • GHB

    And Happy Spring this Sunday while wearing your Spring bonnets, and eating your Spring Sunday dinner!

  • Claude Scales

    I figured the one comment this would draw would come from someone objecting to naming this the “spring” egg hunt. From a fellow Easter celebrant, Happy Easter, GHB.

  • Reggie

    In fairness, other than some symbolic resonance with Easter, there is nothing Christian (that I know of) about colored eggs and hunting for them.

  • Claude Scales


  • CHatter

    But a whole lot of relevance and resonance between Spring, on the one hand, and eggs, and bunnies and pastel colors, and being outside, on the other hand. So I will enjoy my Spring Sunday and wear my Spring Bonnet and delight in Spring lamb dinner, merci beaucoup!

  • Reggie

    I received an email this morning from Councilwoman Laurie Cumbo, “From my family to yours, I wish some a Happy Easter and to many a Happy Resurrection Sunday.” That seems to distinguish between a secular Easter and day in the liturgical calendar.