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Desert Rabbit
Desert Rabbit Art Print
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Mouse Behind Bars
Mouse Behind Bars Photographic Print
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Rats Move About a Cage in Brazil
Rats Move About a Cage in Brazil Photographic Print
Sartore, Joel
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Examples of the Rhine Hamster
Examples of the Rhine Hamster Giclee Print
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Pinkie the Guinea Pig and Perky the Kitten Tottenahm London, September 1978
Pinkie the Guinea Pig and Perky the Kitten Tottenahm London, September 1978 Photographic Print
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Hare Haven I
Hare Haven I Art Print
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A Pack of Ferrets Clockwise from Top, Chewbacca, Hobart, Dixie B, Wolfgang Amadeaus Motzart
A Pack of Ferrets Clockwise from Top, Chewbacca, Hobart, Dixie B, Wolfgang Amadeaus Motzart Photographic Print
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Snow Baby
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Indoor Rabbit Cages - Things to Look For When Purchasing an Indoor Rabbit Cage

More and more people are choosing to have a small pet, even if they live in a relatively small home or an apartment. Rabbits especially are a popular choice. Obviously, a rabbit does not need to have the run of the house when no one is home to look after the animal, so there is a need to have a good quality indoor rabbit cage.

One of the first considerations when you decide to purchase a rabbit cage is the size. It is important to think in terms of not only how big your rabbit is now, but how large will your pet be a year from now.

Also, if it is your intention to have two rabbits, the cage must be big enough that both pets can have a reasonable amount of space without having to physically touch the other. While rabbits do tend to be communal, there will be times when one of both of your pets will need to settle in a quiet place away from each other.

Second, consider the materials that make up the indoor rabbit cage. The weave of the wire should be small enough to allow easy passage of air through the cage, and also be strong enough to prevent inquisitive rabbits from being able to get a paw or nose stuck in the weave.

Infections from the cuts could lead to a lot of pain for your pet, as well as leaving you with a mess to clean up at the end of a hard day.

Finally, make sure the indoor rabbit cage comes with the necessities. Have something warm and soft for the rabbit to sleep on in his indoor rabbit cage. Containers for food and water should be secured in place, so they are not easily turned over.

A container filled with absorbent materials to use for a litter box will help keep the area cleaner and smell fresher.

Just because you live in a small place does not mean you can't own and enjoy a pet. By purchasing an indoor rabbit cage that is the right fit for your rabbit, you can be sure your pet will be comfortable and safe when you are away from home.

Guides to Popular Pet Cages


Ferret Cages
Guinea Pig Cages
Pet Rat Cages
Gerbil Cages
Hamster Cages
OutDoor Rabbit Cages
Sugar Glider Cages

 

 
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