In Sweden, common Easter traditions include egg painting, which happens on Easter Saturday, the main day of the Swedish Easter celebration.

Children dressed up as Easter witches with long skirts, colorful headscarves and painted red cheeks, go from house to house in the neighborhood and present the occupants with paintings and drawings in the hope of getting sweets in return. According to Swedish folklore, during Easter the witches fly to Blåkulla (Blue Mountain) to meet the devil.
Small branches and twigs of willow or birch are a common sight in every Swedish house during the Eater holidays. Feathers and small decorations are also placed on these twigs in a vase. Spring flowers like daffodils (called Easter Lilies in Swedish) and tulips are found on the table in every home.
GLAD PÅSK (Happy Easter)