Thrianta Rabbit

Thrianta Rabbit generally weighs 4 to 6 lbs. when fully grown. It displays a compact and rounded body with hindquarters that are also round when seen from any direction. It has a full head with matching the short neck.

The coat of Thrianta Rabbit is short, thick and soft to touch. The coat does not require any special methods for grooming, all it needs is once a week brushing to maintain proper appearance and health. However, during molting season, brushing must be increased to twice per week to avoid stray hairs which your pet can accidentally ingest.

Photo: Semin  |Wikicommons

Personality and Temperament

Due to the fact that this breed is very easy to maintain, Thrianta Rabbit is suitable for first-time owners wanting to try their luck with raising a rabbit. In addition to being a low maintenance breed, this rabbit is also highly sought for its docile, friendly and well-mannered traits, which also make it an ideal pet for singles, couples, families with small children and even senior citizens. However, like with all rabbit breeds, adult supervision must be present when small children are playing or interacting with this breed to avoid unwanted injuries and accidents.

Although very sweet and well mannered, Thrianta Rabbit can also be very active and playful. Children will definitely have a grand time bonding and playing with this breed. In fact, Thrianta Rabbit is considered as the perfect body type for interacting with children – small enough to be handled by small hands, but large enough to tolerate light accidents and injuries.

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As mentioned above, this breed can be very active and playful, which can sometimes lead to uncontrollable behavior such as chewing on various home items.  As a solution, behavior training is recommended. Although rabbits are considered to be harder to train compared to cats and dogs, realizing this goal is not impossible. In fact, all you need are proper training methods and loads of patience to make sure that your pet does not cause any disturbance at your home.

One of the most common training programs is litterbox training. The most recommended way to successfully realize this program is to use several litter boxes scattered around the house, especially on areas frequented by your pet. Eventually, your friend will properly use one of these boxes. The trick is to immediately give a prize such as rabbit pellets, or give praises like a simple tap on the back. Doing so will encourage your pet to use the litter box, which will become a natural part of its habits in time.

Health and Care

Similar with all rabbits, this breed requires a daily diet that must be composed of 70% fresh hay to maintain proper health and avoid various health condition such as overgrown teeth. Hay naturally trims down rabbit’s teeth to healthy and proper size. The rest of its diet must be composed of a healthy balance of greens, vegetables, fruits, and rabbit pellets.

However, be extra careful with some of the food items that you serve such as greens, which offer varieties that contain no nutritional value at all. Furthermore, avoid serving fruits and veggies that are high in sugar and acids, both of which can cause health issues to your pet.

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Although also adaptable living indoors, this breed must be given more than enough time daily to play outdoors. It must be allowed out of its cage to be able to stretch its legs and explore its surroundings. This is very important to allow your pet to spend accumulated energy.

Because of its short coat, this breed is not highly susceptible to wool block, which occurs when fallen fur or hair accumulates inside your pet’s digestive system. However, it is still susceptible to other health issues such as flystrike and parasitic infections. As a solution, always practice proper hygiene and have your pet checked by a vet regularly.

History and Background

Thrianta Rabbit was developed in Holland by a rabbit breeder named H. Andreae. His plan was to create a breed to honor and pay respect to the House of Orange. He crossbred various rabbits including Havanas and Tortoise Papillon. After successfully developing a new breed, he named it after the place he lived, Thrianta.

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