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Watch more How to Take Care of a Pet Rabbit videos: http://bit.ly/1EhPnsK
Let’s talk about some common rabbit myths and there are a lot of them. One
myth about rabbits that we encounter all the time is that people think
they’re low maintenance. They are not low maintenance. Once you’ve taken
care of a dog and a rabbit, you will know that a dog takes less time to
take care of than a rabbit does, because rabbits need to be cleaned. Their
cages need to be cleaned. They need to have exercise time outside their
cage. They need excellent veterinary care. It may take you longer to get to
the vet because you can’t just go to a dog and cat vet with a rabbit. You
have to go to a vet that knows about rabbits. These guys are not low
maintenance and that’s a major myth.
Another myth is that they have short lives. I know when I was a child,
people used to tell me that rabbits lived a couple years and by the time I
was an adult, it had gone up to five or six years. Then it became six or
seven years, then seven to nine years, then nine or ten years and now we
are routinely seeing rabbits live ten to twelve years and that’s a good
thing to know before you get a rabbit because this is not a short-lived
animal. This animal is going to be with you the same length of time that
your larger breeds of dogs are, so that’s a major myth to consider.
Another myth is that rabbits don’t need vet care. They do need vet care and
they need vet care by vets that know about rabbits. Since rabbits are not
routinely studied in veterinary medical school, it can be tricky for owners
to find what we call a “rabbit savvy vet”, a vet that has some experience
with rabbits and is willing to go to continuing education, workshops,
seminars, whatever to learn about rabbits. You have to find yourself a vet
like that and make sure that your rabbit is cared for by that vet.
Another myth is that rabbits are happiest out of doors and I think of
outdoor rabbits as similar to dogs who live in a cage in your backyard, or
in a doghouse in your backyard. There’s really no social interaction. When
a child first gets the rabbit, maybe he’s very happy to go outside and take
care of the rabbit for a short period of time, but out of sight, out of
mind and other interests come up and then that rabbit is relegated to an
isolated spot. It’s like keeping somebody in solitary confinement and the
rabbit also is subject to extremes of weather, to parasites, to predatory
animals, so it’s a myth that keeping rabbits outdoors is the best way to
keep them. In fact, they live long, happy lives, as I said ten to twelve
years, is what we’re seeing now and some live into their teens even, if
they’re kept indoors and cared for well.
Another myth about rabbits is that they love to be picked up and cuddled.
Rabbits actually are ground animals. They live on or under the ground and
they feel most comfortable when their feet are on the ground. That isn’t to
say that you can’t pick them up and cuddle them, it’s just to say that you
have to respect the rabbit’s desire to feel safe on the ground. These are
not animals that enjoy being toted around all day long by, even adults, but
certainly not by kids who don’t handle them as well or as easily as adults.
Another common myth is, ‘let’s get a rabbit because we only have a small
apartment and we don’t have a lot of space. Rabbits are small”. In fact,
even a small rabbit needs plenty of space to exercise. These hind legs are
really powerful and they’re made for jumping and running. You will never
get to enjoy the things we see in rabbits if you don’t give your rabbit the
space to exercise. So, the more room, the better, right? You want to get
your rabbit a nice, big exercise pen to live in and then you want to give
him out-of-pen exercise time in a nice, safe rabbi
Demos la batalla por Zacatecas – Salvador Llamas
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Una mujer salta de un edificio en llamas y sobrevive a la caída
Check out more farm birds with Allen: http://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLA46C272B15EF2B53&feature=view_all
Today, Allen shows you his beautiful Saddleback Pomeranian Geese, a wonderful addition to the farm and an important breed to preserve.
Have a question for Allen? He’ll be checking in regularly, so be sure to leave your comments and questions below.
A farm wouldn’t be a farm without animals. From sheep to chickens to donkeys, there are a lot of helping paws, claws and hooves at P. Allen Smith’s Garden Home Retreat. In 2009, inspired by a childhood spent on the farm raising and showing livestock and poultry, Allen Smith founded the Heritage Poultry Conservancy, an organization dedicated to the preservation and support of all threatened breeds of domestic poultry. P. Allen Smith is an award-winning designer and lifestyle expert and host of two public television programs, P. Allen Smith’s Garden Home, P. Allen Smith’s Garden to Table and the syndicated 30-minute show P. Allen Smith Gardens.
More from Allen: http://www.youtube.com/pallensmith
Taken from a live stream on vinesauce.com while I was corrupting Mario 2.
A short video exploring the feeding habits of our geese. Nutrition is important, of course, but sometimes they just can’t help going for the odd treat..
What do geese REALLY eat? – grass mostly. They are grazers and can get all their nutrients from grassland. (They are not like ducks at all. Ducks dabble and filterfeed through streams and ponds – geese do not, though they do take in a lot of water.)
In winter geese need some additional feed – rolled oats are good but they’ll chew on potatoes, swedes, turnips too. Chicken food is perfectly acceptable – but they just don’t need too much of it and they need more bulk alongside it.
Geese have gizzards – where their food is ground up with small stones. These stones need topping up daily – so if they are not free-ranging you need to supply some rough sand or small gravel.
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