Do some research on rabbits. Either through books or the internet; find out if you are ready to take care of a rabbit.Feed your rabbit every day; and make sure it always has clean, fresh water that is changed everyday. Rabbits should be fed pellet food(5 months and under should have unlimited hay while 6 months and older should have a certain amount everyday) and have unlimited hay. (Timothy hay is the best for adult rabbits, while alfalfa is good for younger rabbits) in the morning, and just pellets at night. Pellets should be rationed starting around 6 months and older of age by the weight of the rabbit. Vegetables should be given every day starting around 6 months of age with the minimum determined by the weight of the rabbit. Make sure at least one vegetable you feed him every day contains Vitamin A. Fruit is a treat and should be fed sparingly.Clean your rabbit's cage regularly.Play with your rabbit and give it lots of attention. Make sure your bunny has company every day. If you can't give them ample attention every day, you should really reconsider getting a rabbit, or considering to get two. If you go on family trips or vacations, make sure you have some one to take care of it.Your rabbit should have toys too. Experiment, and remember that there's no need to buy an expensive rabbit toy when a cheap cat toy will do. Make sure they are rabbit safe.Vaccinate your rabbit against Viral Hemorrhagic Disease yearly and myxomatosis every six months. Ensure to take your rabbit to the vet if it is acting differently; or if it's appetite has changed.You can build an outdoor playpen for your rabbit if you have a pesticide/fertilizer-free lawn. Make sure that your rabbit is safe from predators and harmful weeds.A rabbit should always have some time outside in the fresh air, but not on the grass if you have any other animals that run around on the grass, as the rabbit could easily get sick, and/or get worms. Make sure you rabbit-proof the house and garden, getting rid of all potential hazards, first. Your rabbit should be supervised at all times when outside its cage.Give the rabbit some wood to gnaw on to reduce their teeth. Research before giving a rabbit wood products (which should always be untreated). Only some woods are rabbit-safe, and only apple branches should be eaten fresh.Make sure your rabbit has a plenty of space. A single rabbit needs a hutch of 3 feet wide X 2 feet deep X 2 feet tall as a minimum; more rabbits need more space.To hold your rabbit, pick it up with one hand under it's chest and the other hand under it's bum to support the weight. Never try to "scruff" a rabbit as they do not have a scruff. Remember to be gentle, if they kick they can fracture their back or fall and get hurt.Bathing your rabbit is not that important because they bathe themselves. But if you are up for it buy specialized shampoo for your rabbit and ask a professional about your concerns. It is best to be educated about the things you are not sure of.
How to take care of a bunny.