At the Hope Center for Arts and Technology, HopeCAT in Sharon, Ukrainian history passed from one generation to another lives on.
Master Artist Carol Novosel's treasured works of art are on display for folks to enjoy.
"I have painted these since I was six years old. My grandmother and mom taught me at the kitchen table. You had to be old enough that your elbows would be above the table, and so I would be on my chair," Carol Novosel said.
She tells us the egg is a symbol of life, the art 2,000 years old.
Every design and color means something, it's like a greeting card, and folk art. 
Red is wishing you energy, yellow is the sun, happiness. Orange is wisdom and green is good health.
The eggs also tell a story about the Ukrainian's history of perseverance. 
"During World War II they put codes on the eggs. In Communist times they were not allowed to make a Ukrainian Egg. First of all it was Ukrainian, second it was faith-based, and so you could be put under house arrest. People would make a black egg with black wax, hide it in their house, and people didn't know they had an egg," Novosel revealed. 
As Russia launched a major air assault with missiles and drones on Ukrainian infrastructure there is worry and sadness. It's estimated up to one million people have no running water, no heat, no lights, and food is scarce. 
"This is sad. Those people are on high alert. It's scary really scary. Imagine if you did not know whether you were going to wake up in the morning because you don't know if your town will be bombed," Novosel emphasized.
She fears President Vladimir Putin won't stop unless he is stopped and Ukrainians will persevere until they can't anymore.
Novosel showed us some special eggs she made, the Iconography of the resurrection of Jesus Christ, and the Ukrainian egg next to it an angel saying the tomb is empty. 
As the Ukrainian Easter approaches hope endures.
"It's a season of resurrection, and goodwill and hope. Light that candle, make that Paska bread," Novosel added.