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Image text/texmacs Mutual grooming
Mutual grooming is part of a rabbit's natural behaviour. This image shows bonded wild rabbits.
Located in Media / Behaviour
Image Troff document Fat rabbit
This rabbit was so fat she was unable to hop, or to groom herself.
Located in Media / Miscellaneous pictures
Image Hair and skin scale
Cheyletiella, lack of grooming, bad back, vertebral changes
Located in Media / Skin disease
Image SIS package Myaisis
Fly strike
Located in Media / Skin disease
Image Contact dermatitis
Located in Media / Skin disease
Image Sebaceous adenitis
Sebaceous adenitis not linked with thymoma
Located in Media / Skin disease
Image Troff document Skirt
Rabbits were bred to produce fur coats and other garments so they have been selected to have a large amount of skin. This can cause problems. This rabbit's 'skirt' trailed on the ground and became sore and soiled with faeces and urine. It was surgically removed and he felt much better.
Located in Media / Skin disease
Image Octet Stream Treponema
Located in Media / Skin disease
Image SIS package Myxomatosis skin lesion
Myxomatosis does not only affect the eyelids, nares and genitalia. It can cause circular crusting lesions anywhere on the body. In vaccinated or other rabbits with partial immunity, there may be solitary or multiple lesions that do not seem to worry the rabbit. This lesion is on the ear. Over a course of 4-8 weeks, these 'atypical' myxomatosis lesions will dry out and fall off. The main differential diagnoses are ringworm, a crusting skin tumour such as a melanoma, an injection reaction or an infected bite wound.
Located in Media / Skin disease
Image Examination of skin brushing
Skin brushing, mites, plastic bag, microscope
Located in Media / Procedures