Caring for rabbits, naturally

The way that you care for and interact with your rabbits should reflect their natural instincts as a prey species, rather than predator species such as cats and dogs. How does this influence the behaviour of pet rabbits?

  • Spend a long time grazing on high fibre plant material
  • Highly alert to potential threats and can be easily startled
  • Likely to hide or run to escape from danger and need a secure, covered area to retreat to
  • May mask signs of illness – making it difficult to tell when they are ill
  • Another rabbit isn’t just a companion but someone else on look-out so they feel safer

It all adds up to some core essentials that will help keep your rabbit happy and healthy…

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Our Supreme Veterinary Range for Rabbits

If your rabbit has a digestive upset or trouble with their teeth, your vet may recommend a special diet. Whether it’s helping your rabbit to recover from surgery or providing the nutrition they need to support them during illness, we have an expert feeding plan.

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Why our foods are second to none

We ask a lot of our rabbit diets. They need to be naturally tasty and contain all the nutrients rabbits need. But no matter how delicious they are, we don’t want them to be eaten in seconds. Wild rabbits eat for hours and domestic rabbits are the same – taking time to eat a high fibre plant-based diet. Extended chewing time is not just good for rabbits’ teeth – which grow constantly – but also essential for a healthy digestive system.

  • High fibre and long fibre – just like they would eat in the wild
  • No added sugar – tasty because of the flavour of high-quality natural ingredients
  • Nutritionally balanced with all the vitamins and minerals they need

Frequently asked questions
 about Rabbits

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What are the most common illnesses in rabbits?

Coming soon…

How do I choose the right vet?

Coming soon…

What do I do when I first bring my new rabbit home?

Coming soon…

Which rabbits are right for you?

Coming soon…

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Need to know more?

For more detailed information about Rabbits, you can contact us and we will get back to you with our experts’ advice. However,
if you have any concerns about the health and well-being of your rabbit, you should seek veterinary advice immediately. The RSPCA has also provided many helpful rabbit guides you can find here.