ADOPTED! Hopper, an American Rabbit

HopperAt only one year old, Hopper the bunny has had her fair share of adventure, having been picked up from animal control by SNAP with a live wolf worm in the side of her face and 19 ticks on her she was taken straight to the vet and received the medical treatment she needed.

Now that she is feeling better, Hopper is ready and waiting to find a special home to call her own. She is an 11 lb. American breed rabbit with medium length white fur and gentle pink eyes who loves to be snuggled and petted, with a wonderful sweet disposition that allows her to make easy friends with children, well socialized dogs, and especially cats. In fact, Hopper has taken so well to the cats in her foster home that she allows them to groom her, and grooms them in return!

She would make a wonderful indoor only pet for any home that is willing to provide the fresh greens and snuggles a sweet girl like her needs.

Is a rabbit right for you? Read more about choosing a rabbit.

Hopper is a 1-year-old, 11-pound female who is litter trained. Here she is now http://youtu.be/s_EYeZbxrDw.

SNAP recommends Hopper be in any type of home – multiple people, children, other dogs and cats are all OK if socialized and friendly.

Like all SNAP pets, Hopper is spayed, up to date on shots and vaccinations, and microchipped.  And ready to meet you by appointment from her foster home.

If you are interested in finding out more about Hopper or fostering or adoption, please email us at snap@comcast.net. You can also apply for adoption online.

Preview all our available cats and kittens. Learn more about volunteering with SNAP, drop by one of our area PetSmart and PETCO adoption centers, or apply online to volunteer.

SNAP is a non-profit 501c3 animal rescue organization dedicated to rescues, adoptions and spay and neutering programs for Atlanta-area pets. See more about us here or follow us on Facebook for the latest updates on SNAP people, pets and adoption news.

Originally posted March 6, 2014.

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Comments

  1. Hopper was saved from Animal control we heard there was a rabbit there that had a wound on the side of her face that they were treating with neisporian. We agreed to take her and once we saw her we realized it was not a wound but a live wolf worm in her face. (video of the removal, http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8FBTm_u6WfY) We removed the worm, sent her to the vet and they put her on meds. Once well enough we sent her back to be spayed.

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