Ghostly Frights – Halloween gifts for kids
A ghostly spin leaving a white fog behind, this package surely create all the wraith like fun of a haunted house this Halloween desires. These Ghostly frights will give them a spine chilling experience they will talk about long after all the sweets are gone.
Ghostly Frights – Halloween gifts for kids Includes:
- Ghost spinner
- Strawberry cream filled wafer balls
- Halloween color changing hot chocolates
- Chocolate bars like Aero, M&M, Mars
- Skull mug
- Gold fish snacks
- Pumpkin cheesecake dessert mix
- Bat clapper
- Halloween notepad
- Door cover
- Caramel toffy bar
- Variety of chocolate bars
Our expert assemblers prepare all gift baskets from the freshest gourmet items. They gather each item carefully into an attractive display just before the shipping. We package all gifts securely to safeguard the shipping process.
To emphasize, we add extra attention to the presentation. In detail, we complete our gifts with faux foliage, small confectionery, and decoration complimentary to the occasion. For example, Christmas time we add an elegant ornament. Not to mention all gifts are accentuated with a hand-tied satin ribbon. In addition, a complimentary gift card with your personal greeting will accompany your gift.
Upgrade The Presentation Of Your Gift
You can upgrade our complimentary gift card to a full size greeting card to uplift the presence your gift.
Gift Dimensions of Ghostly Frights – Halloween gifts for kids
Measures 10″ x 7″ x 12″.
Product of Canada
In the meantime, customers have also shown interest of the following products:
In this case you may consider sending chocolates not only for their taste but also for their health benefits.
Halloween games for kids
In addition here are some great gifts to add:
Kids Halloween Jokes
What’s a monster’s favorite play?
Romeo and ghouliet
Why do witches fly on brooms?
Vacuum cleaner cords aren’t long enough
What do ghosts serve for dessert?
What do you call serious rocks?
What do you call pretend rocks?
The Origin of Halloween
We can trace Halloween back to Celtic festivals which celebrated the new year on the 1st of November (not 1st of January). One thread that runs through all Halloween legends is the belief that the night of October 31st was the time when ghosts of the dead returned to earth. The ancients name for this festival Samhain** and its role was to mark the boundary between the old year and new.
With the spread of Christianity, the Church emphasized All Saints day on the 1st of November. This date was also known as All Hallows and gradually, the name for the night before All Hallows changed to hallow’s eve, then hallow e’en and finally Halloween.
Shadows of a thousand years rise again unseen,
Voices whisper in the trees,
‘Tonight is Halloween!’ by Dexter Kozen