Rescue Me! Rabbit Kentucky Rabbit Rescue


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Recent Adoptions
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 1,823 Rabbits have been adopted on Rescue Me!





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Kentucky Rabbits for Adoption
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Rescue Me ID: 15-04-12-00550Bunny

Rabbit    Age: Very Young Baby

Personality: Low Energy 
Health: Needs Vaccinations 

    Found a wild baby bunny at my front door very tiny and small needs help to get back to the wild

     Animal Location:

Christian County 42240, KY MAP IT!

Contact:
Allen Ross 4234802671

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Rescue Me ID: 15-02-11-00165Gypsy (female)

Rabbit    Age: Young Adult

Health: Needs to be Spayed 

    This is Gypsy. She is very friendly, loveable, and gets along with other bunnies.

     Animal Location:

Bun Bun Brigade
Hardin County Elizabethtown, KY 42701 MAP IT!

Contact:
Chelsea Lane 812-350-9075 (Cell);
Kyle Kolpak 270-312-5099 (Cell)

 Facebook:
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Rescue Me ID: 15-02-11-00155Sarah (female)

Rabbit    Age: Adult

Health: Needs to be Spayed 

    This is Sarah. She is best friends with Sally. They don't like to be with anybody else, but their human and each other. Both of them will sit with you and lived to be brushed. They too love carrots and parsley. They would love a forever home together with you

 Adoption Fee: $15 Animal Location:

Bun Bun Brigade
Hardin County Elizabethtown, KY 42701 MAP IT!

Contact:
Chelsea Lane 812-350-9075 (Cell);
Kyle Kolpak 270-312-5099 (Cell)

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Rescue Me ID: 15-02-11-00154Sally (female)

Rabbit    Age: Adult

Health: Needs to be Spayed 

    This is Sally. She is best friends with Sarah. They don't like to be with anybody else, but their human and each other. Both of them will sit with you and lived to be brushed. They too love carrots and parsley. They would love a forever home together with you

     Animal Location:

Bun Bun Brigade
Hardin County Elizabethtown, KY 42701 MAP IT!

Contact:
Chelsea Lane 812-350-9075 (Cell);
Kyle Kolpak 270-312-5099 (Cell)

 Facebook:
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Rescue Me ID: 15-01-18-00256MANY BUNNIES!

Rabbit   


    I'm sorry everything is vague in the description. I simply can't describe my situation with the options given. We have (I think) 15 male and 15 female bunnies. They come from Netherland Dwarf, and what was supposed to be another dwarf breed, but the nearest thing I've come across would be to call them false bred dwarfs, so there's a wide variety of sizes, from rather small, to kinda big (at least for a domestic pet bunny). Most of them are white with some black, brown or gray spots. Some even have some brendal(sp?) spots. Many have chewed ears from when they were born. Most of them are good about being petted, and are used to small-medium ... (Read More)size dogs. Some of them are major attention hogs. Even the most hyper and reclusive of them will generally settle down given some time. Unfortunately, due to space, most of them are overcrowded, and becoming agitated by this, leading to hair pulling and biting. It's becoming so bad in some cases I've had to spend money i can't afford to put together separate homes for a couple, because they were getting hurt so much. Due to financial issues, and declining health, I simply can't keep them any more. Obviously, there's far too many anyways. There was only three, then one of the kids put the male with the females.... And bunnies did as bunnies do, and now it's far past being controlled. At this point, most of the males and females are separate, but some aren't, simply because I can't make more housing, can't buy more bowls or bottles, and have no room for more housing. I'm currently going thru 4-5 50# bags of feed a month, and, beyond being dirty in some cases, they are quite healthy. A couple have special needs. One has teeth that grow too fast,which I understand is fairly common. I have to trim them by hand, which isn't too difficult, especially with someone to help. One is blind in one eye, and can be jumpy because of it, but otherwise, she's probably the most petting hungry of them all, though she doesn't usually want held, just petted and scratched. A few are recovering from various bites from their fellow bunnies, but seem to be recovering well. One male has decided to not clean himself anymore, but I'm hopeful that will change when he's no longer housed with two other large males. There's 6 black (mostly) males, one gray female, one mostly black female, and the rest are as described above. My biggest fear, and why I still have them, is them not getting cared for. As bad as it's become, and as desperate as I am to no longer have the costs and work involved, it scares me that they won't be in loving homes. That being said, I absolutely have to find them new homes. I would love to keep a couple of them, the ones who have imprinted on us so strongly, if I can afford to get them fixed (at least any males). But the conditions I currently have are not good. We live on a very limited income, that's extremely tight under the best conditions. Added to that, my health has been in steady decline, and I very often am physically unable to keep their homes clean, or even feed and water them. I'm desperate to find these wonderful fuzzballs good homes. Homes where I know they'll be cared for, and not hurt, or abandoned, or fed to some other animal, or any of a number of horrid things I can think of that people could do. Please please, email me or text me if you know anyone who can take one or more!! I don't know how much longer I can even feed them. (oh, btw they have all spent their lives indoors). There's no charge of any kind for them, and if there's a group who can take many of them, I will give them everything currently used by them. Their homes are unconventional, but they work. And, between all them, there's about 14 water bottles of various sizes, and even more bowls. If a group can take them, I'll give you everything I,have for them, food, bowls, bottles, housing, for all that we don't keep. (which wouldn't be many). Please email me with any help you can suggest for finding them homes as soon as possible. With my health problems, I sometimes can't manage ven checking my email for a day or more at a time, but I promise to respond to every message I get. joramlakestar@yahoo.com is the email to use to contact me. Thank you in advance for any help you can come up with, to help me find good homes for these wonderful bunnies. I tried adding a photo, to give at least an idea of what,many of them look like, but can't seem to get it to work from my phone, and that's the only access to the site that I currently have. I've been having a great deal of difficulty accessing my email lately, it often refuses to sync and I can't get new mails or reply once I do get them. Will try to sort this out and reply as soon as I can, so please have patience with me. As of March 3, I still have all the bunnies, and still need to find good homes for them. As soon as I get my phone to cooperate with my email, I will reply to any messages that have been sent. (Less)

     Animal Location:

Montgomery County Mount Sterling, KY MAP IT!

Contact:
Jamie Stewart

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PIease Read Before Adopting a Rabbit in Kentucky
    Rabbits can make good pets in Kentucky if they match your IifestyIe. Rabbits are adorable, soft animals that make popular pets for children. While a rabbit can make a good pet for a child, keep in mind that to be healthy a rabbit requires a quiet, calm living environment. Please only adopt a rabbit if you feel you can create a safe and quiet space for the rabbit in your home. Rabbits can be housetrained to live inside, out of a cage, which dramatically increases their life spans. Rabbits can live as long as a dog or a cat, and unfortunately some people do not approach the decision to get a rabbit with the same seriousness or commitment they might have about getting a dog. Meanwhile, breeders may separate young rabbits from their mothers too early, which damages their immune systems, and pet stores might provide very little information about proper care and nutrition. As a result, countless rabbits die within weeks of being bought. Others are never spayed or neutered, resulting in unanticipated family additions and a major overpopulation problem. Sadly, the majority of these sweet pets are eventually euthanized. Rescue shelters that accept rabbits are often overflowing. If you are planning to bring home a pet rabbit, please adopt!

Rescue Me! - HeIpingAnimaIs in Need.
Rabbit
lnteresting Rabbit Trivia Low-Cost Kentucky Spay & Neuter Clinics
    Some rabbits sleep with their eyes open. Rabbits snore! A rabbit can get pregnant again just one hour after having babies! A rabbit cannot see directly ahead.

Related pages:

Rabbit Rescue

Kentucky Animal Rescue
(Sorted by Zip Code.)

Nelson County - Bardstown 40004
Humane Society of Nelson County 502-349-2082

Shelby County - Shelbyville, Kentucky 40065
Shelby County Humane Society 502-633-4033

Hardin County - Vine Grove, KY 40175
Animal Refuge Center 270-877-6064

Jefferson County - Louisville, KY 40205
Alley Cat Advocates 502-634-8777

Jefferson County - Louisville, KY 40214
Kentucky Humane Society 502-366-3355

Scott County - Georgetown 40324
Scott County Humane Society 502-863-3279

Anderson County - Lawrenceburg, KY 40342
Holly's Place 502-859-5342

Mercer County - Salvisa, Kentucky 40372
Home at Last 502-839-1974

Woodford County - Versailles 40383
Woodford Humane Society 859-873-5491

Madison County - Richmond 40476
Humane Society of Madison County 859-626-5600

Fayette County - Lexington 40503
Woodstock Animal Foundation 859-277-SPAY

Feyette County - Lexington 40504
Lexington Humane Society 859-233-0044

Kenton County - Erlanger, KY 41018
Humane Society of Northern Kentucky 859-342-HSKY

Fulton County - Fulton 42041
Ken-Tenn Humane Society 731-235-9603

Warren County - Bowling Green, Kentucky 42102
Bowling Green Warren County Humane 270-783-9404

If you find any of the above spay/neuter information is incorrect,
or if you know another low-cost clinic to recommend, please
call Rescue Me! at 1-800-800-2099 with this information.
♥ This page is in fond memory of these Rabbits who are no longer with us... ♥
If you have experienced the loss of a beloved pet, or if you know someone who has... [POST A MEMORIAL HERE]
Your Memorial Here

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