We are CLOSED.
Please see http://www.rabbit.org for the very best info on rabbit behavior, care, and how to build a working relationship with your bunny that will be beneficial to you and bunny.
Litter training, preventing nibbling on furniture, bunny proofing your home, what your rabbit needs, why s/he acts like s/he does, etc, are all discussed at www.rabbit.org.
If you find "orphaned" wild bunnies, LEAVE THEM ALONE. Cover nest with dry grasses or leaves and check it 24 hours later. If the covering has not moved at all, call a wildlife rehabilitator. It is illegal for us to take a wild animal from the wild, up to $1000 fine and 100 days in jail in WV. Please see: http://www.rabbit.org/care/orphan.html
Here is Petfinder's article on adopting rabbits:
And here is our favorite house rabbit site: http://www.rabbit.org.
They have answers to any question you could think of about rabbit care.
Please take the time to do some serious research on this site before bringing Bunny home.
You'll be glad you did! =:9)
Here's a fun article about rabbit personality types: http://www.bunnyhugga.com/rabbit-personality-list.html.
Please be humane: SPAY or NEUTER!
* If you do not get your rabbit altered, you are risking:
* aggressive & destructive behavior,
* urine marking,
* and reproductive tract cancers.
(80% of all unspayed females will get these cancers by age 5.)
* There are too many unwanted rabbits in our area already, and our pounds/shelters do not usually accept them.
* Finding a good home for a rabbit is difficult. Most end up sad and neglected, in solitary confinement, in a hutch in a back yard. Most of those sad, lonely rabbits only live a year or so. Yet rabbits are social animals and should live 5-10 years or more, depending on breed & other factors.
* Setting a domestic rabbit loose doesn't make them free, it makes them food.
*If you want to experience the joys of birth and the fun of having a litter of baby bunnies, volunteer to be a foster parent for a pregnant rabbit.