I think that we do it the same way that we do it at Christmas....
In the U.S., atleast two generations of cradle Greek Orthodox have been linking the two:
This is the usual practice of those with young children:
Before Holy Week, sometimes the very young children take a photo with the Easter Bunny at a local shopping mall.
At Holy Week, we observe the evening services and we fast. On Holy Thursday we boil and dye the Easter eggs, and although the Greek Orthodox tradition is to die them red, we American born also buy the pretty pastel colors too so that we have lots of Easter eggs in red and other colors to eat during Bright Week.
On Saturday evening, we all go (even young children) to the Service of the Resurrection. Sometimes, in the more ethnically Greek families, a grandmother or mother may stay home to prepare the traditional breaking of the fast soup which is eaten after Church. The parishes in my area have made it easy for everyone to attend in that they now host the meal at 2 A.M. for the breaking of the fast after Divine Liturgy. After Divine Liturgy, every parishioner is handed out a red Easter egg wrapped in tulle and a ribbon. The traditional meal offered for us there for us at the Church Hall is the 'mayiritsa' soup, sweet Easter bread called 'tsoureki', Easter eggs, and plates of feta cheese and olives. Our priests usually go the extra male mile and send an older altar boy out to get them a hamburger! LOL!
If the children are very young, many parishioners might leave after the 'Come receive the Light' and before the Divine Liturgy to get them to bed. No matter the time one leaves, the holy light candle is brought home (I can just imagine what people think seeing cars driving after midnight with candles in them!
)... and the sign of the cross is made with the fire over the door mantles.
On Easter Sunday, the kiddies wake up to either find their baskets full of yummy chocolates (yes, and peeps too!) left to them by the Easter Bunny, and/or they have an Easter egg hunt. The kiddies dress up in their Easter finery and some of our parishes will have a service (it is called 'Vespers of the Agape'--it is not a DL, as the DL for the day was already done) which families will take the children to, if they were not able to stay up for the Resurrection service.
Some parishes hand out chocolate Easter bunnies to the children after the service.
Then we eat, and eat, and eat (feasting being a BIG secular custom associated with Pascha day!)... Then we adults eat the chocolates sent by Mr. Easter Bunny that the kiddies haven't already eaten in the morning!!!
Now that my children are young adults, unfortunately, I have no rationale to buy chocolate Easter bunnies and eggs anymore.
So gone are those particular secular customs for the time being....