of Millennial parents plan to celebrate Halloween this year.
of Americans will trick-or-treat
It’s time to embrace Halloween traditions – both old and new. However you decide to celebrate the Halloween season, be sure to follow safety guidance from the CDC and your state and local public health officials. Check out #HowWeHalloween for safety tips and inspiration for a fun and spooky Halloween.
If your Halloween season will include physically distanced trick-or-treating or outdoor fun with family and friends, we have ideas to help you make sure your plans are safe this year!Going Out?
Staying inside with your own family this year? There are still plenty of ways to make the Halloween season fun for all.Staying In?
One thing is clear, chocolate and candy make Halloween even more fun. 87% of people say they will purchase the same amount of - or more - Halloween candy this year!
If you keep a couple of these tricks in mind, you might find that it's easy to include a moderate amount of treats in your Halloween celebration.Tricks for Treating
We've compiled the following safety tips to help make sure that you and your family make this Halloween a safe and enjoyable one.Stay Safe
Read more about this year's Top Three Halloween Treats.
The origins of Halloween can be traced to harvest celebrations during pre-Christian times by Celtic groups in areas now known as Ireland, Scotland and Wales. A variety of folklore and customs became associated with the celebration.More Halloween History
Storing some of your treats is a great way to encourage balance and enjoy your Halloween candy well after October 31. There are some special ways to store your seasonal treats to help ensure the sweetness continues after the holiday.Preserve Your Candy
A recent survey of Americans shows that while 52% of people believe you should eat the whole piece of candy corn at once, 31% believe in starting with the narrow, white end. Just 17% of respondents start with the wider, yellow end when enjoying a piece of candy corn.Learn more about Candy Corn