Information on the supplies necessary to care for your pet rabbit.

As small mammal veterinarians we provide primary and emergency care for your pet rabbit including:
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You can let your rabbit out of his cage to explore designated areas of the house and yard. If you do this however, you'll want to make sure that he isn't near any electrical cords, toxic materials, or expensive furniture. Rabbits love to chew and this could be hazardous to the rabbit and expensive for you. If he is let out into the yard, make sure it is fenced with no holes, and make sure that there are no plants that are poisonous for rabbits (such as rhododendrons) and that the grass has not been chemically treated.
Rabbits love to chew! Their teeth are constantly growing and so therefore they should be provided with chewing material. Twigs and small logs from the backyard (as long as they haven't been chemically treated), or flavored chew sticks available at pet stores for both birds and small animals all make great chewing items. They also like chew things that move such as paper towel or toilet paper rolls, small cardboard boxes, and even some shredded paper.
Caring For Your Pet Rabbit
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If you have decided that a rabbit is the right pet for you, then your next decision is where you will get one. It is worth checking to see if there is some sort of rabbit rescue in your area that has bunnies that need a home. If not, then pet stores and private breeders are the best places to look for one. If you are not picky about the specific breed you buy, a pet store can be the more convenient route than the breeder since you can also purchase all of the needed items for the rabbit's care during the same visit. This pet rabbit care information list will make it easy to get started confidently caring for your new pet bunny.
Photo provided by FlickrCaring For Your Pet Rabbit
Photo provided by Flickr10 Need-to-Know Tips to Care for your Pet Rabbit My Hometown Vet
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People who share their home with rabbits, know what is normal or abnormal behavior with their rabbit and will act promptly to seek proper treatment. Because companion house rabbits become actual members of the home, these caretakers will not think twice about seeking veterinary attention or any costs incurred to help their long eared family member. So unless you are a commercial rabbitry, we highly encourage you to house your rabbit indoors. Most cat and dog rescues/shelters want indoor homes for their adoptable pets as well. Being that cat and dogs are predator species, it only makes sense to keep prey species bunny, safe inside.by Virginia Parker Guidry

This is one of the best book for beginners. If you’re not sure where to start then start with this book. This book covers all the things you need to know to take care of your pet rabbit. This books comes highly recommended as easy to read and easy to understand. Includes over 100 full-color photos, basic tricks for you to teach your pet rabbit, what to feed your pet rabbit, and how to communicate with your pet rabbit. If you’re just beginning and want an easy to read book about pet rabbits that covers all the basics that you need to know; then is the book for you!by Karen Parker D.V.M.

This is one of the most comprehensive books on pet rabbits. Written by a veterinarian this book covers all the basics of taking care of your pet rabbit. This book is easy to read and has all of the information you will need to properly care for your pet rabbit. From the basics like how to choose a pet rabbit, to a helpful guide on rabbit diseases and health conditions it’s everything that you need. If you want a comprehensive book then is definitely the best choice for you and your rabbit.If you’ve done your research and feel confident you can properly care for a bunny, please adopt a rabbit from a rescue or shelter instead of purchasing one from a breeder or pet store. Shelters are overflowing with homeless bunnies of all shapes and sizes. See our article, , for more information.