Advice for everybun
Okay everybun, lets get serious! Contrary to popular belief, not all humans
are the best animal carers so it's imperative to check a few things before you
choose your humans and your new home.

The best carer for a bunny will be quiet and mature and prefers to watch
your antics than actively be involved. This doesn't mean they won't want to
be with you and give you lots of pats and affection, just watch out for the ones
that treat you like a stuffed toy!!

The best bunny carers will be very careful where they step, not be too fussy
about what mess you make, provide fresh food & water daily and preferably
will be home to keep you company more often than they are out.

The perfect environment for you will be somewhere you can play and relax safely without any daily stresses.

There will, of course, be differences in where you might live at your new home. Some people might provide you with an
enclosure where you live when they are not home and some will let you roam free or give you a bedroom as your own.
How your human friends will accommodate you will probably depend on your behaviour, so be a good bunny!!!

Try not to chew things and avoid jumping on their furniture when you're in the living room. Always use your litter tray as
much as you can and try not to push your hay or food onto the floor!

From the throne of Princess, I wish you all the very best in your new home and may you have loads of fun, loads of
affection & attention and, most of all, you & your human friends love each other's company and are happy for many
years to come.
Pancake & Ally share a room together.
Puddy the cat visits for a chat.
Nimal & Dingle
relax on the beanbag
Princess's guide to
finding the right home
I'm fast, I'm furious, I can jump really high
I'm cute, I'm cuddly, I make people sigh
I'm naughty, I'm nice, I'm a very funny bun
My name is Princess! I'm the royal one!

Children and rabbits
Contrary to popular belief, rabbits are not ideal pets for children. Children naturally want to pick up their pet and cuddle
them. Rabbits naturally want to stay on the ground and avoid intense physical contact from humans. If a rabbit is placed in
a situation it feels threatened, it will fight in fear to be released. Rabbits are mostly injured when falling from great heights,
usually when kicking free from a person's grip. As rabbits are prey animals, they can be very timid and shy. They prefer to
stay on ground level and do not like loud loises, being chased or held confined for long periods of time.
General Care
Vet Care
Do Your Bit
Fun Stuff