Bonding your rabbit with another animal ensures one of his base needs is met. Since rabbits are warren animals (in nature, they live in groups), socializing them is extremely important. In fact, rabbits that do not get enough interaction can become very sick, or worse. For reasons to give your pet a friend, see the article at the bottom of this page (5 Reasons To Bond Your Rabbit).

Before bonding your rabbit, make sure you choose the right partner. It is unsafe to put two or more rabbits together into the same space without proper introductions and a bonding process in place. Ignoring safe bonding techniques can (and likely will) cost your rabbit dearly. It could also cost you a great deal of time and money because of serious injuries to one or both animals. High veterinary bills can be avoided, as can rabbit injuries that result from improperly bonding your pet. Remember, rabbits will fight to the death over food, territory and even mating. Don’t let this happen to your furry friend.

Kits (baby rabbits) are often easier to put into the same space together. However, as they grow, they will need to be separated (usually as they enter the juvenile/teenage stage where hormones begin to rage). Spay/neuter both animals, allow 7-10 days (even 2 weeks in some cases) for after-surgery healing and then rebond them.

More Information On Safely Bonding Your Rabbit

5 Reasons To Bond Your RabbitCLICK HERE

When Bonded Rabbits Fight – Separating and Then Rebonding Your Rabbits (this article includes helpful information on bonding rabbit for the first time): CLICK HERE

More Tips For Successful and Safe Bonding:  CLICK HERE 

To View Fun Rabbit Videos on our Love Your Rabbit YouTube Channel, PLEASE CLICK HERE. Don’t forget to subscribe to our YouTube channel!

Copyright 2018, Love Your Rabbit, janabrock.com, Author Jana Brock, Bunny Conversations, Happy Rabbit Tips and Rabbit Tails. All rights reserved. Unauthorized use and/or duplication of this material without express and written permission from this blog’s author and/or owner is strictly prohibited. This is not a veterinary site, nor should any information here be construed as veterinarian advice. Photo credits for this website: Jana Brock. Additional photo credits for some website content: volunteers who contribute to Pixabay.com. All readers, without exception, agree to the terms and conditions of this website. Information is shared under the Fair Use Act. “The “Freedom and Innovation Revitalizing United States Entrepreneurship Act of 2007” (FAIR USE Act) was a proposed United States copyright law that would have amended Title 17 of the U.S. Code, including portions of the Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA) to “promote innovation, to encourage the introduction of new technology, to enhance library preservation efforts, and to protect the fair use rights of consumers, and for other purposes.” CITED: en.wikopedia,org/wiki online 2016.

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