In most states, it is not legal to keep a wild rabbit as a pet. Even if a baby rabbit is orphaned, it is better off in the hands of a licensed wildlife rehabilitator, notes House Rabbit Connection. More »

Rabbits are herbivores and grass and hay are major parts of their diets. Pellets, generally sold for domesticated rabbits, can be fed to wild rabbits, but they are a high-fiber concentrated food source that should not be... More »

Wild rabbits eat a variety of foods but the major component of their diet should always be grass. Grass helps keep wild rabbits' digestive tracts working. Twigs and hay also are healthy for wild rabbits. More »

www.reference.com Pets & Animals Mammals Rabbits & Hares

Taking care of a domestic rabbit starts with knowing that the safest place for them is the indoors. Unlike wild rabbits, domestic rabbits do not have the endurance to withstand harsh temperature extremes and are always a... More »

www.reference.com Pets & Animals Pets Pet Rabbits

Rabbits are physically fragile and delicate creatures that must be handled and treated with the utmost care. They require special veterinary care, and most rabbits are easily frightened when children cuddle or carry them... More »

www.reference.com Pets & Animals Pets Pet Rabbits

While most rabbits make good pets, Just Rabbits states that some are better suited as pets than others due to their personality traits. Among the most popular pet breeds are the Sussex, Dutch, Himalayan, Havana and Stand... More »

According to Raising-Rabbits.com, there are several signs of rabbit pregnancy, such as mood changes, nesting and scratching the cage. A major sign of rabbit pregnancy is fur pulling. According to HowStuffWorks.com, a pre... More »