Lionhead rabbits thrive on a diet primarily made up of hay or freeze-dried grass and fresh vegetables, with pet-food pellets making up less than half of an adult rabbit's diet. Young rabbits can be given a slightly large... More »

The American Rabbit Breeders Association states that lionhead rabbits have a maximum permissible weight of 3 3/4 pounds. The North American Lionhead Rabbit Club is the ARBA-sanctioned breed club. More »

Recognized by the British Rabbit Council in 2002 and the American Rabbit Breeders Association in 2013, the Lionhead rabbit is one of the newest breeds of rabbit as of 2014. The unique rabbit has a thick 2- to 3-inch wool... More »

www.reference.com Pets & Animals Pets Pet Rabbits

Rabbits require a balanced diet made up of different foods, such as hay, pellets and fresh vegetables. Hay is one of the most important components of a healthy rabbit diet and should be provided at all times. Pellet food... More »

www.reference.com Pets & Animals Pets Pet Rabbits

According to About.com, pet rabbits should have a diet that is mainly composed of fresh grass hay and vegetables. Pellets and occasional treats may be added as well to provide some variety. More »

Teacup bunnies, or Netherland dwarf rabbits, require a diet consisting of vegetables, hay, water and pellets. Due to their smaller size, their gastrointestinal systems are more delicate than other rabbits, and must be fe... More »

Netherland Dwarf rabbits thrive on a diet of fresh, high-quality rabbit pellets; the National Research Council recommends an ideal nutrient ratio of 20 percent fiber, 15 percent protein and 3 percent fat. In order to avo... More »