My Rabbits' Houses
This is Flopsey and Mopsey's indoor cage. In this photo you can see the door (which open inward) and a little platform which is useful for small bunnies.
This was an extremely temporary arrangement. Mopsey is in an aquarium, a place where rabbits should not be kept except under emergency conditions. Flopsey is in the indoor cage; note the hay lining the bottom and the automatic feeder on the right side. The water bottle is fixed on the left side of the cage; it is not visible in this photo.
Here is a close-up shot of the door of the indoor cage. There's also a better view of the auto feeder and hay bedding.
Looking in at the bunnies. The white spot on Flopsey's back is the hole left from flystrike (see the medical page).
This is the wire side of the bunnies' outdoor hutch. Note the slide-lock on the door; there is one like it on the back door. Note also the water bottle (left), the hay bedding, and the ceramic food dish (white object near the right). Behind the food dish is a metal pan containing toilet paper tubes, a neat rabbit toy. If you look carefully, you can see the door (framed in white) near the back of the wire section; it leads to the closed-in, all-wooden part of the hutch. The hayguards are visible in the left of the photo: boards nailed along the side of the hutch to keep hay from flying out.
This photo provides a good view of the hutch's legs. Note that they are a few feet from the ground. There are wheels attached to the two legs toward the back of the photo. The white board on the right side of the hutch is a hayguard. The striped thing on top of the hutch is a fitted canvas covering. It is weighed down with bricks and tied to the hutch wires with thin, coated wire.
Here's a good side view of the outdoor hutch. The water bottle is visible on the left. Note the canvas cover, which did a great job keeping snow out of the hutch. The closed-in (wooden) part of the hutch is visible on the right of the photo; it is the part not covered by striped canvas.
Here is a back view of the hutch, showing the closed-in (wooden) side. The roof is actually made of shingles; it appears white as it is covered in snow. Note the wooden door with slide-lock.
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