I want a fluffle. Do you want a fluffle? I’m trying for two. They are promised to arrive the beginning of April but we shall see. One can never really guarantee these things. What I can guarantee is from now on I will never again have a herd of rabbits. Nor will I have a colony. Nope, I’m going to pretend I’m from northern Canada and have a fluffle. Oh no. What about two groups – are they flufflers? I don’t know any northern Canadians so I’ll just call them that.
I want black bunnies. I want brown ones and white ones. I even want broken ones but I won’t get them. My rabbits won’t give them to me. I wonder how you get them? Hm… off to the internet I go. It says I will never have them. Alas, I wanted one but one of your rabbits has to have a broken gene which is dominant. I have an adult black rabbit, three brown ones, and a white one but not a broken one. Oh you don’t know what broken is? It means a white rabbit with patches of color. I don’t mean purple though you would get a lot of money for one. I mean black or brown patches, even gray. Curious about rabbit color genetics visit to find out more. It’s fascinating but most everything natural is to me.
Isn’t this baby precious?They say rabbits live in a warren but this wild fluffle lived in a poop pile. Pretty smart really as it was early spring and the temperatures cold. A pile of horse manure puts off quite a lot of heat when it is decomposing creating a naturally heated home. Look at that face. Isn’t it cute?What a blessed experience to watch these wild babies grow up. How old are they? Probably around 23 to 25 days which is when they leave their nest. to explore outdoors.