To the English introduction page of
To the selection menu of
Switch language on


The Germanic Tale of the Easter Bunny


The ancient Germanic tale of the Easter Bunny tells us that the goddess Ostara wanted to save a young bird. However, her help came too late. Then, this goddess turned the bird into a special bunny, who was still able to lay eggs, but only on one day a year, namely on the day on which Ostara was honored.

The fact that we still celebrate Easter with the Easter Bunny and Easter Eggs clearly demonstrates the Germanic origin of this ancient festival. In my previous article, I already proved that Passover is the ancient Passing By Feast. The claim that Jesus allegedly died on “Good” Friday in order to resurrect on today’s day of the year, on which we still celebrate the Germanic Feast of Ostara, is an outrageous Roman forgery, intended to keep ignorant people ignorant.

The German name for Easter is Ostern. Both in English and German, ignorant people are fooled by convincing them that this name is related with the direction of East (or Osten in German), but that is absolute nonsense. The truth is that both names are derived from the Germanic goddess called Ostara or Eostre. Nowadays, we call this goddess Venus.

In the ebook titled Celestial Dynamics, I clearly show the true history of this celestial body, which nowadays twinkles beautifully in the night sky. Indeed, the lullaby that starts with “Twinkle, twinkle, little star” is about Venus. But Venus was not always visible as a twinkling star. Before she ended up in her current stable orbit, she flew around our solar system like a rampaging comet, which were her days as a (free) bird. However, once she arrived in her current orbit, she turned into a running-around bunny. Therefore, not only the Enuma Elish tells us the true historical story of Venus, so does also the Germanic tale of the Easter Bunny. Furthermore, the (colored) eggs that we got today from this Easter Bunny represent the fertile emanations which Venus pours over us, during today’s celebration of the Feast of Ostara.

There is so much more that I can explain here, but I wonder if it would be sensible to do so. Who is nowadays still searching for the Truth? The vast majority of humanity swallows the official lies like hot cakes, all originating directly or indirectly from Rome, by the way. Next to that, there is also a small minority that consider themselves to be “awake” and able to see through these mainstream lies. However, almost all of these so-called “awakened” people do not realize that they have fallen in the pitfall of alternative lies.

Many years ago, I broke free from the mainstream lies. Since then, I investigated every alternative way of thinking which came my way. Next, I marked each alternative path that turned out to be a dead end as if I was solving a maze or labyrinth. I did this by exposing the main proclaimers of these alternative falsehoods in the PateoPedia section of disinformers. After all, forewarned is forearmed. However, if you still want to follow any of these dead-end paths (or continue doing so), then that is your business, not mine. Nevertheless, you can save yourself a lot of time by making use of this free online service. Simply take it or leave it!

Anyway, on facing the risk of casting even more pearls before proverbial swine, I now continue by sharing some more discoveries that I made about the Germanic goddess Ostara, which was named Ishtar by the Babylonians, and later Astarte by the Phoenicians. In each of these ancient names, we pronounce the word ‘star’, and that is no coincidence. In phonetic Greek, the word ‘star’ is ‘asteri’, with ‘ster’ in the middle, which is Dutch for ‘star’. Furthermore, what verb do we use in our language to describe a long and fixed look at the stars? No, you really do not know this? What about ‘stare’? And the most beautiful star to star-e at is of course Venus, the brightest star light of the night!

The ancient Greeks called this beautiful light in the night sky Aphrodite. In Latin, this name was changed into Aphrillis. The name of the Roman month in which the vast majority of celebrations of the Feast of Ostara fall is Aprilis, which is a further alteration of this Roman name of Venus. In our language, the name of this month became ‘April’. Therefore, April means ‘the month of Venus’. And on the day of Venus, which most of the times falls in the month of Venus (like also this year: 2018), we celebrate today’s Feast of Ostara. This is the yearly day on which the legendary Easter Bunny overwhelms us with the fruitful emanations of spring! Are you still not convinced? Then please examine the eighth Seal of the Tzolkin calendar of the Maya, which was named Lamat in Yucatec, meaning both rabbit and the star Venus. Need I say anymore? I surely do hope not!

Never ever let yourself be fooled (again) by believing that the German tale of the Easter Bunny would be just a mythological story, as in reality it is nothing but the scientific Truth.

The Germanic Tale of the Easter Bunny

Will you help to share this obvious Truth of Wholly Science? If so, then please send the link to this article to any open-minded truth seeker that you know.

Related Post

This article was written on Sunday, April 16th, 2017 by Johan Oldenkamp. It is also available in Spanish, German and Dutch.

© Pateo.NL : This page was last updated on 2018/04/01.