New Jersey House Rabbit Society
PO Box 6430
Monroe Township, NJ 08831-6430

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Rabbits in Need of Homes

 

looking to adopt A rabbit?

The rabbits below are a listed as a courtesy by NJHRS. They are NOT in foster care with NJHRS. As such, we cannot vouch for the health of the rabbit, whether or not they have been spayed or neutered or anything related to their history. You must contact the individuals listed next to each rabbit for more information.

 

Additionally, NJHRS has no say over whom they adopt to, whom they refuse, their adoption policies or adoption fees. If there are ever any issues with an adoption, you will need to take it up with the individual directly, not NJHRS.

 

But, nonetheless, they are rabbits in need of homes and we encourage you to reach out! Thank you for adopting.

 

looking to find A home for A rabbit?

NJHRS has a limited number of foster homes and cannot provide sanctuary for all rabbits in need. In order to help those homeless or soon-to-be homeless rabbits, NJHRS offers this page as a service to individuals looking to find a home for a rabbit.

 

If you have a rabbit in need of a home, you may have them listed here by providing us with the following information:

 

1) description of the rabbit(s)
2) picture(s)
3) name and contact info (phone and/or email) for the person responsible for adopting (if a shelter, that name is fine)
 

Contact us if you have any questions about this free listing.

 


 

NJHRS believes strongly that all potential adopters should be well-educated and informed before choosing to adopt a rabbit. Rabbits are not "low-maintenance" companions. Visit: http://njhrs.com/ and our Facebook page to learn more about how best to care for and appreciate these animals before making a decision to adopt these or any rabbits.

 


 

RESCUED LIONHEAD RABBIT IN MIDDLESEX COUNTY NEEDS A HOME

 Oscar was picked up as a stray in Staten Island, where he was found in an industrial area. Barbara has been caring for Oscar for a few weeks but, due to having other animals and health issues in the family, would like to find a home for him.

Barbara believes Oscar is a male, but this has not been verified by a vet. He loves to have his head petted and is generally friendly. However, Oscar has also shown signs of food aggression and is not yet litter box trained. He currently lives in a dog crate and is given time to run around in a bathroom area daily. 

As the caregiver has recognized, these living conditions and the territorial-type behavior could be better if Oscar had new caregivers. His habits of nipping and marking his territory in multiple places are most likely a result of not yet having been neutered. Anyone adopting can take advantage of the NJHRS low cost spay/neuter program.

To adopt Oscar, contact Barbara, by email or phone: 732-501-5927. (Posted 6/10/15)



Dear NJHRS,

I currently have a rabbit named Daisy, pictured above, around the age of 2, that I've had for almost 2 years. I had gotten her as a birthday gift not knowing just how much of a responsibility it really is to take care of a rabbit. I had never experienced having or being around rabbits before, so it was a whole new experience for me that I was excited to try out. I realized soon afterwards that I am not at all cut out to be a rabbit owner.

After having her for almost 2 years It's becoming more and more aware that I can no longer have her living in a house with an owner that doesn't properly know how to take care of her. You have to have time and patience to make both you and the rabbit comfortable around each other. This is something that I did not do when I got her. I didn't think at the time of getting her that it would be so much work. Daisy isn't very comfortable with me. I had given her a corner of my room to kind of make her own thinking that since she had more freedom that she'd not be so frightened when I wanted to take her out and/or touch her.

She gets nervous or scared and either runs away or charges at my hand if she feels threatened, though I never mean to come across as a threat. She is not litterbox trained. I didn't quite know how to teach her. I figured that If i put a litterbox in her cage with some bedding she'd eventually get the idea. Wrong. Like I mentioned earlier, I have no knowledge of rabbit care whatsoever. I don't even know what exact breed of rabbit she is.

The pet store from witch I got her didn't know, but by the way her fur is I'm guessing lionhead. At this point I feel she would be a lot better off with someone who actually knew what they were doing and knew how to properly care for rabbits. That's why I feel it would be best if I surrendered her.

I am in Sussex County, NJ.

Thank you,

Rachel Bene

If you are able to adopt Daisy, please email Rachel. (Posted 10/27/14)
 


 
     

Updated:  August 21, 2015