Catholic Easter is usually celebrated earlier than Orthodox Easter. The main reason for this is that the Orthodox Church sets the date for the celebration of Easter according to the Julian calendar, and the Catholic Church according to the Gregorian calendar.

There is a thirteen-day difference between the two calendars, ie the Julian calendar is thirteen days behind the Gregorian calendar (in the period from March 14, 1900 to February 28, 2100, when the difference will increase to 14 days).
In both churches, the period in which Easter can be celebrated is 5 weeks, but for the Catholic Church this period begins earlier.
Another reason for the different dates of Easter is the fact that in the West they celebrate Easter only if the week after the full moon of the spring equinox coincides with the Jewish Passover, while in
the East in this case, the date is set for the next Sunday.
Apart from the fact that the West and the East celebrate Easter at different times, there are also differences in the customs and manner of celebrating the holiday.
A symbol of Easter for Catholics, for example, is a rabbit, while Orthodox Christians have a red egg.
In the West, it is popular for children to compete by rolling painted eggs on a sloping meadow.
In the Orthodox world on the holiday, children break eggs to win and for health throughout the year.
Happy Easter to everyone who celebrates!