Rabbit Information

All the rabbit information you need before you bring home your pet bunnyThe Bunny Lowdown is all about providing you with all the rabbit information you will ever need if you’re thinking of bringing home a furry little friend to be a part of your family.

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Rabbit Information

I’m regularly asked the same kinds of questions by people needing as much rabbit information as they can get before bringing home a pet bunny.

So I think that is a great place for people to start.

What do you need to have for a pet rabbit?

There are a number of things you absolutely must have before bringing your pet bunny home – are you prepared?

Here’s a great list that I wish I had before I brought my pet bunny – Ronnie – home:

What can Rabbits eat?

You have your Rabbit food and hay, but what other foods can your pet bunny eat?

It’s a great question and here’s a great piece of rabbit information:

How much does it cost to get and look after a rabbit?

You can’t decide on whether you should get a pet bunny or not because you’re on a budget.

You have no idea what the costs are for getting and looking after a pet bunny.

Here’s a bit of vital rabbit information for you:

What is my pet bunny trying to tell me?

Rabbits are quiet creatures and their methods of communication and displaying emotion may be lost on their owners.

But not if you know what to look for.

Here’s a guide on how to know exactly what your pet bunny is trying to tell you:

Can a Pet Rabbit live alone?

It depends on the situation.

Every time we’ve taken Ronnie for his jabs, the vet has tried to talk us into getting a second rabbit.

Sometimes, I think we should too but Ronnie seems so happy on his own that I’d feel bad if he didn’t take to the new bunny – or visa versa.

But when we explain Ronnie’s situation to the vet, he generally drops the subject.

Rabbit’s are social animals and require interaction. Normally, they’d have other bunny interaction, but in our case human interaction is just as good.

The vet agreed that because Ronnie is solely a house rabbit and we play with him for hours a day, keeping him on his own is perfectly fine.

If you’re bunny is a house a rabbit that gets lots of your attention, then yes, they can live alone.

If you’re bunny is an outdoor rabbit that doesn’t have much interaction with you, then I would definitely recommend getting them a little fluffy playmate.