Tuesday, September 27, 2011

Tips and Ideas to understand Pet Rabbits Behavior

It is important to understand the behavior rabbits to have a successful relationship with. Rabbits are often seen as cute and cuddly animals, many people, especially children who see it as an ideal pet is often times in bad results. Rabbits make wonderful pets, but unlike dogs and cats, they have a unique way of communication primarily through body language and sometimes the mouth. They can also understand some words, but most people react based on your tone and body language. Once you learn their language and the basic care you need on your way to a pleasant experience as a rabbit owner.

It helps put into perspective the position of indigenous rabbits in the wild. Rabbits are animals of the victims, so they are constantly looking for danger and ready at any time to take action to avoid predators. They live in social community called the Warrens and build a hierarchy based on dominance, as far as you are concerned your rabbit is a rabbit and also to set your location in Warren. Rabbits are very territorial and defend their territory against intruders.

To understand the behavior of your pet rabbit needs to communicate the many ways to learn. Sometimes the expression of your rabbit can mean many different things that can be an interpretation based on your experience with your rabbit to do.

Sniffing - May irritated or just talk to you

Grunts - mostly angry, see if you can get anything!

Shrill scream - Hurt or dying

Circling your feet - can be part of a mating dance or a way to get attention. If other indicators are displayed aggressive, eg a straight tail and discreet ear, an attack to happen.

Chewing - is a natural behavior. It retains your rabbits teeth ground down and instinctively to keep any obstacles (electrical cords, etc.) prejudice to the entrance of his cave

Explosion - people who are not neutered will mark female rabbits in this way as their territory. Women will also spray.

Chin Ning - their chin contains scent glands, so they rub their chin points to indicate that they belong to them. Same as a cat rubbing the forehead to the people and objects.

False pregnancy - usually just unspayed female can build a nest and pull hair from their chest and stomach to line the nest. They may even stop eating as rabbits the day before she gave birth.

Bunny hop / dance - jump straight up with a mid-air and turning half normally allowed in the middle of the run. A sign of pure joy and happiness!

Begging - Rabbits are worse than dogs about begging, especially for sweets. Beware of giving the rabbit treats as overweight rabbits are not as healthy as trim rabbits.

Boxing - that is, rabbit hind legs with their dukes and throw punches. Stay back or you are going to get it.

Territory droppings, droppings falling into a cluster, but scattered, evidence suggests that this area belongs to the rabbit. This will often occur when entering a new environment. If another rabbit lives in the house can always be a nuisance.

Failure - rabbit literally throw his / herself on their side like they just keeled over. Have a happy bunny convenience.

Playing - Rabbits like to push or toss objects around. They may also mad race around the house, jumping on and off the couch and act like a child too much sugar.

Digging: Tunneling behavior. Rabbits are burrowing animals native

Clotting - pushing, pulling, and biting as bedding, towels, pillows. Adjustments to their liking

Touch my stuff - Rabbits often dissatisfied when you rearrange their cage as you clean. They are creatures of habit and if they do everything just right, they want them to stay that way.

Stomping - He is afraid, angry or try to tell you that there is a risk (in his opinion).

Teeth Grinding - Indicates contentment, like a cat purring. Heavy grinding can indicate pain.

One of the joys of having a rabbit as a pet is to fully experience all the behavior you exhibit as a bunny happy bunny. Your rabbit to be happy is important to know how to care for and keep your rabbit comfortable.

Rabbits are social animals and do best with a fellow rabbit with a lot of attention to form. Make sure you have enough playing time with human interaction. If your rabbit is happy and comfortable you will find that they seek to embrace and often curled up on your chest for a nap rabbit, but remember that most rabbits do not want to be taken. Most rabbits will get along fine with other animals such as dogs, cats and other small mammals must be properly introduced. Most organizations of the rabbit you through the steps. Be careful if you have children, because rabbits can easily be squeezed hard and wounded. Understanding your rabbit behavior are important, but most or all of your pet rabbit to enjoy to the fullest

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