Should the rabbit be kept around other animals?

The rabbit must be at least with another friendly rabbit. Rabbits are new and need to be introduced gradually and under supervision. For humans, it is important to gently process your rabbit from a very young age, because early treatment or rough handling can cause pain. Usually, rabbits are afraid of cats and dogs because they are natural enemies, but if pets are carefully introduced early in life, friendships can be established.

Rabbit needs:

At least one other friendly rabbit should be kept in contact unless advised by a veterinarian/qualified animal behaviorist. A good combination is a neutral male and a neutral female.

- Rabbits are naturally sociable and like to live with other rabbits to form a "pecking order." Some animals have an advantage over other animals.
- The rabbit will have abnormal behavior. If you don't stay alone, you will suffer if you don't do anything for a long time.
- Sterilization, except for the rules of reproduction and care for parents and children. Neutralization reduces the likelihood of gender conflicts.
- Gently handle it every day from a very young age.
- Rabbits who are well treated as a child can learn that people are friends and partners.
- Rabbits that are rarely treated early in life, or rabbits that are roughly treated at any age, may feel the pain of human contact. This can be expressed as fear/escape behavior/aggression.
- Rabbits live indoors and can see human beings as important companions. If your rabbits have to stay alone, you must communicate with them every day to provide them with friendship.
- If they want to leave their companions, they can go some places. Always provide enough resources for each rabbit (such as accommodation / food / water / hiding place).
- Rabbits can be bullied if they can't do without other rabbits they don't like.
- Gradually introduce new rabbits, and under supervision, it is best to have two rabbits in a new space.
- Rabbits that grow up together usually get along very well, but if they are introduced as adults for the first time, they may fight.
- If you are unsure / have questions, please consult a qualified animal behaviorist.
- Take care of the person in charge when you leave to meet all their welfare needs.
- When they are with other animals or people who may intentionally/accidentally harm/terrorize them or cats or dogs, even if you know they are good friends, always supervise them.
- Rabbits are usually afraid of cats and dogs because they are natural enemies, but if you introduce rabbits carefully in the early stages of life, you can develop friendship.