The Scottish SPCA has launched an appeal to find a new home for a blind bunny.
As part of Rabbit Awareness week (May 9 to May 15) animal charity Support Adoption For Pets offers bunny lovers top tips to keep their family rabbits happy at home.
For the first time animal welfare organisations, welfare scientists, breeders, the pet industry and the veterinary profession have come together to agree on a vision for improving rabbit welfare.
The Scottish SPCA is appealing for information after a rabbit was found in woodland in Ayrshire.
There are many different pet rabbit breeds with each rabbit breed varying in size, shape and temperament. Check out our list of rabbit breeds linked to their breed profiles.
The Netherland Dwarf Rabbit is a small rabbit with small, erect ears and is one of the most popular breeds of rabbit kept as a pet.
The Lionhead Rabbit is a small rabbit with a mane of long hair circling its head resembling the mane of a male lion.
It is important to prepare for the arrival of a rabbit, bring it home in a suitable container and give it time to settle into its new surroundings to keep stress to a minimum.
A rabbit's diet can be supplemented with vegetables and fruit to eat but there are a few vegetables and fruits that are not safe to feed to rabbits, so check out which are safe to feed and which to avoid.
It is important to groom a rabbit regularly, and particularly during periods when they shed their coats, to prevent hairballs occurring when the rabbit grooms itself.
Check out what rabbits should eat, how much to feed and how often.
Commercially prepared mixes or compressed food pellets specifically designed for rabbits can be fed daily to supplement a rabbit's main diet of grass and hay.
A new edition of this popular paperback book about what your rabbits need to stay happy and healthy is available from May 2015.
Rabbit Plan is one of Pet Plan's Covered For Life® policies which provides up to £2,000 vet fees cover per year.