>should think that he won't be trying to mate with them if he's fixed,
>but should they get along?
voracious *** appetite, but of course they haven't got anything
left to fire, so it's not really a problem. The females (who are
invariably tarts) will love the attention, but it will give them
phantom pregnancies and if housed together you might find that they
fight. Eventually, Arthur will lose his smell and much of his
inclinations, but he'll still be a male bunny at heart.
>this is just because of a change in environment and eating habits (most
>of what was in the stool in pieces were pieces of green vegetables that
>we had given them last night), since it can't be the food as Saffie seems
>to be fine (and adorable!).
this could be something similar to what guineas get, called
scowering (?). I would take her to the vets. It might just be a
change of diet and a change of environment, but don't take any
>As she bounces energetically around the room, she leaves small dry dropping
>(like normal ones) behind her, though she's not sitting and going to the
>bathroom. It seems like her bowels are loose or something.
the garden, this is common. It's almost a form of marking
territory. Try putting a litter tray down or a sturdy box with
some newspaper in it. She'll start going in there.
Hope this is some help
my favourite movie is HARVEY.