Creating better tomorrows for all pet rabbits

Rabbiting On Magazine

The glossy magazine is produced quarterly (in February, May, August and November) and distributed free of charge to our members, including rabbit rescue organisations and veterinary practices, who need to keep an eye on developments in rabbit health and medicine.

Flicking through it’s pages you will find cutting-edge information from our highly qualified experts on rabbit health, medicine, nutrition and behaviour, all the latest news of RWAF activities, the latest bunny goodies for sale, readers’ letters, articles that will make you laugh and cry, and pages of pictures of the most beautiful, and yet underestimated, animal in the world.

Most of our members think that Rabbiting On, our quarterly magazine, is worth the membership fee on its own!

Example articles.

We really do have something for every rabbit fan.

Information on the use of wood-based cat litter, as both a litter material and as an absorbent under-layer
For some rabbits, access to a lot of grass during the spring can cause gastrointestinal upset.
Everyone knows what happiness feels like, but it can be hard to define; it is even harder to define what it means for rabbits.
Why not create your very own rabbity hay meadow replete with tall waving grasses and traditional wild flowers?
RO Winter 23 - Common behavioural problems
Rabbit owners, on average, are less likely than dog owners to seek help for problem behaviours in their pet.
RO Spring 23 - Fatal viral diseases
Rabbits can be affected by a variety of viruses.
RO Spring 23 - Unsupervised free range dangers
Unsupervised, outdoor free-ranging rabbits - The dangers that lurk.
E Cuniculi in Rabbits
Encephalitozoon cuniculi is a protozoan parasite of the phylum Microsporidia closely related to fungi.
RO Summer 23 - Feeding myths
KALE – To feed or not to feed?
RO Winter 22 - Mutually rewarding behaviours
As rabbit owners, we want our rabbits to have long, healthy, happy lives, and to enjoy spending time with us.
RO Autumn 23 - Megacolon
Megacolon syndrome is a commonly underdiagnosed genetic condition of English breed rabbits.
RO Winter 22 - Obesity
Obesity can be defined as excessive deposition of adipose (fat) tissue in the body and is characterised by body weight
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