Easter celebrations in Britain traditionally involve hot cross buns, bonnet parades and lots of chocolate.

But how do other countries celebrate this special occasion? Letโ€™s take a look.

Finnish children dress as witches at Easter and roam the streets carrying willow twigs decorated with shiny paper and coloured fabric.

They go from door to door seeking treats and, in return, offer blessings to ward off evil spirits.

๐—ฃ๐—ฎ๐—ฝ๐˜‚๐—ฎ ๐—ก๐—ฒ๐˜„ ๐—š๐˜‚๐—ถ๐—ป๐—ฒ๐—ฎ
Instead of hiding chocolate Easter eggs (which melt in the heat), people hide cigarettes in the trees outside local churches.

Following the Easter service, the congregants search out these hidden tobacco items instead.

Bowls of eye-catching red eggs are served on Easter Sunday in Greek Orthodox households.

The hard-boiled eggs are dyed crimson by mixing yellow onion skins with boiling water and a dash of white vinegar.

The red shells represent the blood of Christ, while the egg symbolises rebirth. The cracking of the egg represents the opening of Jesusโ€™s tomb.

๐—™๐—ฟ๐—ผ๐—บ ๐—ฎ๐—น๐—น ๐—ผ๐—ณ ๐˜‚๐˜€ ๐—ต๐—ฒ๐—ฟ๐—ฒ, ๐˜„๐—ฒ ๐—ต๐—ผ๐—ฝ๐—ฒ ๐˜†๐—ผ๐˜‚ ๐—ต๐—ฎ๐˜ƒ๐—ฒ ๐—ฎ ๐—ต๐—ฎ๐—ฝ๐—ฝ๐˜† ๐—ฎ๐—ป๐—ฑ ๐˜€๐—ฎ๐—ณ๐—ฒ ๐—˜๐—ฎ๐˜€๐˜๐—ฒ๐—ฟ ๐—ฏ๐—ฟ๐—ฒ๐—ฎ๐—ธ.