Rabbit & Bunny Cages You'll Love | Wayfair

Hi, i’ve had a dwarf bunny for a year now and we dont give him much playtime (maybe once or twice a week) Whenever we do, he never wants to go back into his cage and now i’m feeling very quilty reading your post. Do you think he is traumautized by the amount of cage time he spends? I want to start taking him out ALOT more but i’m not sure how to fix and restart this.. Any advice would be great. Thank you

Bunny CagesRabbit CagesBunny RabbitsMeat RabbitsBunny ToysNetherland DwarfDwarf RabbitBunny HutchRabbit Hutches. A hutch is not enough!

The book is an excellent start for anyone new to dwarf rabbits and a solid guide for more experienced owners. It gives great advice on everything from bunny cages to health care and diet. Very importantly, it also gives tips on how to teach children to handle these rather fragile mini-rabbits. It tells how to distinguish pure-bred dwarf rabbits from mixed breeds and suggests ideas for an adventure playground for your bunny to keep it healthy and happy.

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144 Items - Shop our collection of pet cages including the latest pet habitats, hutches, .. Hi I have a dwarf rabbit and she is 12 weeks old, I was reading how long she likely to live for?, my bunny is health and she a indoor bunny! she had her first set of injection and has lots of play and comes out to bond with us.
Trying to train her to go toilet in one place! it work until my partner charge the lay out of her cage, (say in book that keep moving the cage around to help your bunny live longer)

Perfect for guinea pigs, dwarf rabbits, and adult rats

The short answer is yes! I love my little bunny. In my opinion dwarf rabbits are one of the best caged pets you can get. They are small and low-maintenance, and they can become very loving and loyal. If you are looking for a small house pet I definitely recommend getting a dwarf bunny! However there are some things you should be aware of, especially when it comes to dwarf rabbit care.

Care of Netherland Dwarf Rabbits.

Your dwarf bunny requires an indoor cage with room for her to move about. At minimum, get a dwarf rabbit a cage that's 4 feet wide, 2 feet deep and 2 feet high, but bigger is better. Wire cages are a good choice, particularly because they have adequate ventilation, but wire floors hurt and eventually ulcerate fragile bunny feet; buy a cage with a solid bottom or cover the wires with wood or corrugated cardboard. Cover the cage bottom in a thick layer of straw, hay or aspen shavings. Remove soiled bedding daily and replace it all and clean the cage thoroughly once or twice per week.It's easy to litter train your dwarf bunny, who's smarter than you may realize. She'll naturally choose one corner of her cage to function as her bathroom. Put an appropriately sized litter box in that corner and line it with newspaper. Then add in pelleted paper litter or any grass hay besides alfalfa. Never use pine or cedar shavings or clay cat litters, all of which are potentially hazardous to your dwarf rabbit. Empty and replace the contents of the litter box daily.