Supreme Tiny Friends Farm Russel Rabbit Tasty Mix 2lb : Everything Else

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Date Minimum price Maximum price Average cost
Jul-17-2022 $0.94 $0.13 $0
Jun-17-2022 $0.87 $0.10 $0
May-17-2022 $0.25 $0.9 $0
Apr-17-2022 $0.21 $0.70 $0
Mar-17-2022 $0.72 $0.93 $0
Feb-17-2022 $0.78 $0.89 $0
Jan-17-2022 $0.22 $0.7 $0
Dec-17-2021 $0.89 $0.80 $0
Nov-17-2021 $0.9 $0.69 $0


Encourages natural foragingB est ever taste – no added sugarW ith tasty Timothy Hay – a fabulous source of fibreS uitable for all breeds including dwarf rabbits The average adult rabbit (weighing 2.5kg) will require 60‐70g/day of Russel Rabbit. A handful of fresh leafy green vegetables should also be provided along with free access to lots and lots of good quality hay and clean drinking water every day. If you are feeding your rabbit a mix style diet it is important to follow the on-pack feeding guide and only feed the recommended daily portion, alongside plenty of fresh hay. If your rabbits pick and choose and don’t finish everything is their bowl, you can consider changing your pet’s diet to an all-in-one nugget-style food, such as Russel Rabbit Tasty Nuggets, Selective or Fibafirst find out more about these ranges by heading over to our website, You can also download our leaflet that offers advice on how to safely transition your pet from one food to another. You should carefully consider their needs – plenty of space, exercise and companionship, as well as a good quality, high fibre diet and as much hay as they can chew! The needs and behaviour of domesticated pet rabbits are essentially the same as rabbits in the wild. Therefore, the way that you care for and interact with your rabbits should reflect their natural instincts as a prey species, rather than predator species such as cats and dogs. A rabbit’s anatomy and senses are designed to constantly check for danger, and their strong hind legs allow them to run very quickly to a safe place. Rabbits should always have a covered space that they can hide in, and accommodation that is secure. Their dietary and social needs are also very similar to those of wild rabbits. Herbivores such as rabbits, guinea pigs, chinchillas and degus will benefit from a small quantity of fresh fibrous leafy green vegetables every day. Here you can find out which fresh vegetables and other foods that are safe to feed to your rabbits and other small pets and what you should avoid. No rabbits or other small pets should be offered avocado, chocolate or apple seeds Foods to always feed to rabbits and other small pets form the basis of what should be offered, along with your pet’s normal, formulated pet food Foods to feed occasionally to your rabbits and other small pets are treats that can form a valid part of the diet, but for various reasons this shouldn’t be every day. For example, the sugar content could be too high, or other things such as high levels of oxalates that can be found in spinach It is important as a pet owner that you should always avoid feeding your rabbits and other small pets any formulated diets that are designed for a different species of pet. All pets must have access to clean fresh water at all times. Never feed food stuffs that appear dusty, mouldy or otherwise dirty. In most cases human grade foods are required. ALWAYS – Hay, a portion of rabbit food, most leafy greens, fresh and dried herb mixes, dandelion leaves, carrot tops, wild plants as long as correctly identified. SOMETIMES – broccoli, cauliflower, spinach, celery, carrots, green beans. TREATS – apple (without seeds), raspberries, strawberries, cucumber. NEVER – dairy, apple seeds, meat, chocolate, citrus fruits, avocados. Supreme Original Russel Rabbit Food Nutritious Balanced Pet Tasty Meal For pet use only.

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