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Image Eating grass
This rabbit suffered from problems with her cheek teeth. Eating hay was difficult but she enjoyed grazing and could manage to eat grass without problems.
Located in Media / Diet
Image Rabbits free in garden
Located in Media / Miscellaneous pictures
Image Troff document Obese rabbit
Located in Media / Miscellaneous pictures
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 Rabbits in the snow
These rabbits were photographed near a hay store that they lived under. During the snow they chose to eat grass rather than hay.
Located in Media / Miscellaneous pictures
Image Leo eating greens
Located in Media / Miscellaneous pictures
Image text/texmacs Eating freshly picked plants
Located in Media / People and portraits
Image Baby rabbit eating grass
Although it is often recommended that young rabbits should not eat any leafy green foods until they are 6 months old, the advice doesn't make sense. It may apply to rabbits kept in crowded conditions with a low fibre diet and many environmental pathogens but for rabbits with access to leafy green plants, it does not apply. Wild rabbits start to eat grass and other plants as soon as they emerge from the nest.
Located in Media / People and portraits
Image Dill
Photo by Steve Kirtley. His rabbits really enjoy this herb.
Located in Media / Plants / Garden plants and vegetables
Image JPEG image Plants in meadow hay
This picture shows the plants that are present in a North Yorkshire meadow that is about to be cut for hay. There are a variety of grass, plantain, red and white clover plus a few buttercups.
Located in Media / Diet