To be certain that your rabbit’s ears (or any part of his body) will fit into the zoo enclosure, check the zoo’s website with the information about the area that you’ll be able to feed your rabbit. If you’re unsure which area is best, check this handy list of rabbit locations. The first animal area to look at is typically the back of your vehicle, so check it before you park the vehicle.
Once your rabbit has been found, it’s time to introduce him to your petting zoo. Once your rabbit has been placed in the petting zoo, the veterinarian will begin giving your rabbit his vaccines, give your rabbit his daily medication, and start to administer special pellets. Your rabbit’s body won’t digest the treats until sometime within the next month or so, but once it does, your veterinarian may be able to give you some extra information about its health and give you a little advice about feeding it. If you need help finding a veterinarian to give your rabbit shots and treats, check the list of veterinarians, pet shops, or veterinarians near you and send an email to the address on that list.
Do my rabbit or my petting zoo need a veterinarian?
All of the rabbit and petting zoo locations listed on the list above should have a veterinarian on staff or at least someone to help you get your baby. Some veterinarians (especially those in pet shops) may want a large animal like a bunny, but if you have another option for your rabbit, you just have to make sure that petting zoo is at least as large as your regular zoo and you are willing to pay the vet and medication fees for your pet and your petting zoo.
How should I get my bunny or petting zoo to work?
Now that your baby rabbit has been located, it should first be given its vaccinations. Don’t do the shots during the day, because the bunny is very sensitive to changes in ambient temperature and temperature can easily affect how a baby is immunized. Also, remember that the vets will most likely recommend that you give your baby rabbit a very specific amount (1 cup of pellets per day) of the appropriate food, since the rabbit needs that food for its first few months of life.
Once your rabbit has been vaccinated, the vet will start the regular feeding schedule for your baby. They will also begin giving his rabbit his medication (cortisol). If your rabbit has any allergies, such as hay allergy, be sure to check with