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Search over 14 Rabbits results across Australia

Rabbits are small, timid creatures that have been domesticated for centuries. They are easily scared and will often run away if they feel threatened. Rabbits are also very social creatures and love to be around other Rabbits.

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Rabbits are small, timid creatures that have been domesticated for centuries. They are easily scared and will often run away if they feel threatened. Rabbits are also very social creatures and love to be around other Rabbits.

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Rabbit – Kensington

Beautiful boy mini lop, white with black colourings, just under two years old, neutered and had his shots. Have to rehome him because I’m moving out of state. He’s a lovely pet, feisty and fun, loves being outdoors. Comes with sturdy metal hutch.

Sharon Buckland


Rabbit – Fitzroy

Netherland Dwarf Bunnies... Black male bunny available White with black eyes & spots male available Both are approx 12-13 weeks old. They are ready for their homes!! Both are very cuddly, but White bunny could be cuddled the whole day and he would love it... Located in Fitzroy

Kristy Drayton


Rabbit – Fitzroy

Grey female available Black female (smaller) available Black male (larger) available Chocolate & White available Bunnies are approx 8-9 weeks of age. Most are used to handling and live indoors. Looking for their new home asap!! Located in Fitzroy

Kristy Drayton


Rabbit – Keilor East

Hi, These two lovely girls are looking for their forever home, I rescued them a couple of months ago but unfortunately cannot keep them long-term. Please get in touch if you're interested for more details, I will have to check your enclosure and ask questions before making a decision.

Jodie Hill


Rabbit – Numurkah

We have 3 sweet mini lops for sale. They are 15 weeks old and ready for their new homes. They are very affectionate, calm and cuddly having been held and handled since birth. They would love to join a caring family with children who will spoil them with love. We would prefer to sell as a pair as they are well bonded.

Katherina Baker


Rabbit – Maitland

This is Lola, she is a mini-lop bunny who is 1.5 years old and desexed. She has black fur with a touch of red and brown. She is a sweet girl with a lovely temperament, she can be a bit shy sometimes but loves to run around the house. Unfortunately, I am moving away, and I won't be able to take her with me due to accommodation restrictions. Lola is looking for a great new home where she will be loved and taken care of. Lola comes with her cage, litter box and food/water bowls so she will feel right at home wherever she goes. Please contact me if you're interested or have any further questions.

Darci


Rabbit – Toronto

Female Mini Lop Bunny for sale. As she's not getting love and attention as we'd like great bunny,also comes with two tunnels $80.

Mackenzie Greenwood


Rabbit – Londonderry

Minilop Rabbits 9 weeks old all male they have been vaccinated with Clyap at 4 & 8 weeks of age wormed flea and mite treated nails trimmed comes with 2kg bag of food mix and a 1kg bag of Oaten Hay. Pick up from Londonderry NSW

Maryanne Todd


Rabbit – Craigieburn

I am selling me beautiful and cute Rabbit. I am planning to go overseas. And I wish my beloved Rabbit find new home. Who really take care of her and know how to treat pets with love and emotions. I am also giving free beautiful house(Cage) and a full box of bedding Hay. That is nearly $200 worth. Breed Mini Lop

Umar ali


Rabbits for sale – Wallan

Hi there I’m giving away my rabbits along with hutch, food and hay all for $150. I just had a baby and have no time for them. Feel free to reach out. Thanks

Manpreet Kaur


Long hair mini lop drop ears

Get it quick while there still available .be ready in less than a week Born 5 October 2022. Be ready to leave on the 5 dec. Transport cage needed on pick up. Treated for flea,worm and mango on the 17 of every month. Not vaccine as to young and it up to the owners. Genders are unknow it not easy to identify and can get wrong as two month still to little or tell but I have a 85% correct rate. mum is mini lop Harley Quinn colour with drop ears. Dad is long hair mini lop dwarf black and white colour confirmed from breeder and vets . Mum ears are drop while dad not it most of the babies have there ears completely drop while the others are slowly dropping. They eat oaten hay and fresh fruit and veggies. If an issue please don’t hesitate to contact me rather see if the issue can be solved with out the expensive vet bill. no time waste. Photos of them are the last two photos To ensure they go to a great loving healthy home I need phone number so can receive month update for the first month to provide any information on the rabbit parent and for first time rabbit parent advice and guidance of the best information on caring for them . Rabbit are use to puppies bark and been around but no interaction without a gate between them for safety. Won’t leave mum until 8 week old as for the best growth and health can stay longer if needed.

Graciela De-Bourbon


A pair of minilop bunnies

We are selling our cute minilop bunnies (male and female) with their well maintained hutch which includes food and water bowl and a bottle. , they are just of three months, born on 28 june 2022. My wife bought them as a pet and for breed as well, but unfortunately we are not able to continue to take care of them as we are moving and we can't take them with us where we are going, they are very friendly and loving, will love to play with them who will be there new owner, I am putting a reasonable price but will be happy to negotiate to a serious buyer. Price includes: -Bunnies with their house (hutch) -food and water bowl. -water bottle - two harness for two bunnies -young rabbit food

SYED


Beautiful Lop Eared Cashmere Bunnies

Will update as they grow with more photos. Have been handled since birth. Exposed to kids & our pet dog. Super cuddly and cute.   Ready on the 9th of April: (mum is Black & White)   1x Grey and White spotty 1x Black and White Spotty 1x Charcoal 1x Dark Silver(with silver ears) 1x White/Beige   Ready on the 11th April: (mum is tri-coloured)   2 X Tri-colour ( brown Black & white)   Will include a Bag of transition Food with Purchase.

Abbey


Beautiful Mini Lop Available Now

Lovely blue eyed girl available now Starting to use a litter tray Use to children She will need her vaccinations ASAP after collection

Matthew de Graaf


Breed Characteristics

Grooming

Coming soon.

Exercise

Coming soon.

Size Range

Coming soon.

The Ultimate Rabbits Guide

About Rabbits

Rabbits are popular pets for many reasons. They are relatively low maintenance, can be litter box trained, and have a calm demeanour. However, Rabbits are also social creatures that need interaction and stimulation to stay healthy.

Lifespan

Lifespan

5 to 8 years

Weight

Weight

0.5 to 4.5 kg

Length

Length

L: 24 to 50 cm

Colour

Colour

Coming soon.

Origins

The origins of the domesticated Rabbit are a matter of some debate. One theory suggests that Rabbits were first domesticated in Ancient Rome, while another argues that they were domesticated in Medieval England. However, the most likely scenario is that Rabbits were first domesticated in both Rome and England, with the two populations eventually becoming separate.

Rabbits are thought to have been introduced to England by the Normans in the 12th century. At this time, they were considered a delicacy and were only kept by the wealthy. Over time, Rabbits became more widespread and were kept by people of all social classes. Around the same time, Rabbits were also being domesticated in China.

It is believed that the Chinese population of Rabbits was brought to Europe during the 13th century, when Marco Polo returned from his travels in Asia. These Rabbits quickly spread across Europe, and their popularity as pets and food animals continued to grow.

By the 16th century, Rabbits had become firmly established as part of European culture. At this time, many different breeds of domesticated Rabbit had been developed, each with its own distinct appearance. Today, there are over 50 recognized breeds of domesticated Rabbits.

Key Characteristics Of Rabbitss

Do Rabbitss Make Good Pet?

Yes, Rabbits make excellent pets. They are intelligent, social animals that bond well with their owners. Rabbits are also relatively easy to care for, provided you are prepared to meet their basic needs.

Common Health Issues & Considerations

Rabbitss may suffer from:

Heat stroke

Malocclusion/dental problems

Mites

Nature / Temperament

Coming soon.

Suitable Cage

The cage should be at least four times the size of your Rabbit when fully grown. It is important to have a tall enough cage so your Rabbit can stretch its body and ears fully upright. Rabbits can be litterbox trained, so the floor can be solid. The wire spacing of the cage should be no larger than 1/2 inch to prevent your Rabbit from getting stuck or injured.

Place the cage in an area away from direct sunlight and drafts. Line the bottom of the cage with newspaper, then add 2 to 3 inches of hay or straw for bedding. You can opt to avoid wood shavings, especially cedar and pine shavings, as there are concerns that they can be harmful to Rabbits. Change the water and food daily.

Other Considerations

  • Living alone in an outdoor hutch is not ideal for Rabbits, as they are very social animals. However, letting your indoor Rabbit have some time in a hutch in your yard can be a nice change of scenery for them.
  • If your Rabbit is to be kept outside, it should at least be in an enclosed shelter that offers complete protection from predators, weather and other hazards.
  • Newborn Rabbits are called kits or kittens.

How can I take good care of my Rabbits?

Nutrition

A healthy diet for a pet Rabbit includes hay, a small amount of fresh vegetables, and a limited number of pellets.

Hay should make up the majority of a Rabbit’s diet and is essential for good gut health. A good quality hay should be dry, leafy, and have a pleasant smell. Avoid hay that is dusty, mouldy or smells unpleasant.

Fresh vegetables are an important part of a Rabbit’s diet and should be offered daily. Vegetables that are safe for Rabbits to eat include broccoli, carrots, celery, kale, parsley, and spinach. Avoid feeding your Rabbit iceberg lettuce as it has very little nutritional value.

Pellets should be fed in small quantities and only as a treat or as a supplement to hay and fresh vegetables. Choose a pellet that is made specifically for Rabbits and avoid those that contain nuts, seeds, or fruit as these can cause digestive problems.

Always give your Rabbit access to fresh, clean drinking water.

Grooming

Coming soon.

Special Needs

Rabbits are relatively sedentary animals and do not require a great deal of exercise. However, they are prey animals and in the wild, they would spend a significant amount of time running from predators. This natural instinct can be satisfied by providing your Rabbit with ample space to run around in, as well as some toys or objects to hide behind or under. A simple cardboard box turned on its side or an upturned laundry basket can provide your Rabbit with hours of fun and exercise.

In addition to running, Rabbits also like to jump and burrow. You can provide your Rabbit with a small platform to jump on or off of, or create a simple burrow system for them to explore. Again, this will help to satisfy their natural instincts and provide them with some much-needed exercise.

Finally, Rabbits are social creatures and love to play with other Rabbits or their human companions. Providing your Rabbit with some toys that encourage interactive play will not only give them some exercise but also help to keep them mentally stimulated.

This is general information and should not be relied on for adopting or purchasing advice.

Training

Coming soon.

Most Asked Rabbits Questions

Rabbit kits are born blind and hairless. They are pink in colour and have closed eyes. Their bodies are covered in fine down, which is replaced by adult fur within a few days.

A healthy Rabbit will have bright eyes, smooth fur and good body condition. Additionally, a healthy Rabbit will be active and have a good appetite. If you notice any changes in your Rabbit’s appearance or behaviour, it is important to take them to a veterinarian for an examination.

If you are searching for a Rabbit for sale, it’s important to only deal with reputable breeders. The average cost of a Rabbit for sale will be between AUD $50 and $100. Show Rabbits and those from champion lines may cost much more.

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Safe

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Responsible

Accountable

Accountable

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