Everyone knows where Santa lives — the North Pole, of course — but when it comes to knowing where everyone's favorite chocolate-bearing rabbit takes up residence, the answer isn't quite as well known. It's no secret that the Easter Bunny likes to come and leave lots of hidden chocolate and treat-filled eggs for the children to find on their Easter egg hunt. But what is a bit more secretive is where exactly the Easter Bunny is bringing those eggs from. There's never been any concrete answer as to where the Easter Bunny is meant to live (and lay all of his chocolate eggs) but thankfully, to answer any wondering minds (both child and adult alike), there are a few plausible theories.

The one thing most people tend to agree on is that like any rabbit, the Easter Bunny lives in an underground burrow. The location of that burrow, however, is up for debate.

Some say that the burrow is deep underground on Easter Island — which is extremely fitting, name-wise. The Polynesian island was named Easter Island after being discovered by Dutch explorer Jacob Roggeveen on Easter Sunday in 1722, so it definitely has a longstanding connection to the holiday and would be the perfect spot for Easter's mascot to take up residence.

But since stories of a bunny bringing eggs and candy to children in the spring originated among German Lutherans in the 1600's, others believe that the rabbit would have a home somewhere in the European country. According to History.com, when Germans immigrated to Pennsylvania in the 1700s they brought their experiences with the Easter Bunny with them, and it soon spread all of the United States.

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Life_is_Short: Shall we compare credentials and then decide who to believe? LIMBAUGH - Flunked out of Poly Sci - Southeast Missouri State University in sophomore year. MESSONNIER: MDDeputy Director, National Center for Immunization and Respiratory Diseases Centers for Disease Control and PreventionCaptain, US Public Health Service Dr. Nancy Messonnier (CAPT, USPHS) began her public health career as an Epidemic Intelligence Service Officer in 1995, in the Childhood and Respiratory Diseases Branch of the National Center for Infectious Diseases (NCID). Dr. Messonnier served in a variety of roles including as Chief of the Meningitis and Special Pathogens Branch in NCID, and then continued to lead the newly formed Meningitis and Vaccine-preventable Disease Branch when NCIRD was established during 2006. She has served as Interim Director of the Advanced Molecular Detection Implementation team in the National Center for Emerging and Zoonotic Diseases, following details as Acting Deputy Director of the Center for Surveillance, Epidemiology and Laboratory Services, and Acting Director of the Division of Global Health Protection in the Center for Global Health.Dr. Messonnier has played critical roles in several successful public health initiatives including the vaccination of millions of people living in the African Meningitis Belt through MenAfriNet, serving on anthrax response teams during the 2001 intentional anthrax release and leading the post-exposure antibiotic and vaccine prophylaxis evaluation and the licensure of its vaccine, overseeing a family of studies exploring resurgence of pertussis, and championing for prevention and control of bacterial meningitis in the U.S. She has written more than 140 articles and chapters and received numerous awards. Dr. Messonnier received her BA from the University of Pennsylvania and MD from the Universityof Chicago School of Medicine. She completed internal medicine residency training at the University of Pennsylvania.

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