Forage Box For Rabbits

Fun Forage Boxes, Treat Boxes And Grazing Trays

Foraging boxes and grazing trays allow rabbits to express natural behaviours like playing and grazing in an enriching way. Both provide mental stimulation. Boxes help to contain mess while trays add dietary variety.

At Just4rabbits we offer a variety of fun foraging boxes, grazing trays and treat brunch boxes to keep your bunny happy, healthy and entertained! Our products are thoughtfully selected with your rabbit’s enrichment in mind.

Browse our selection to find the perfect foraging and grazing accessories to stimulate your rabbit’s natural instincts:

Grazing Trays – Give Your Bunny A Tasty Treat Buffet

Grazing trays are shallow trays filled with a variety of dried greens, flowers, herbs, hay, and other rabbit-safe plants for foraging. They provide nutritional variety and enrichment. Rabbits can graze directly from the tray. Popular ingredients are grasses, edible flowers like hibiscus and chamomile, leaves, and apple slices.

Fun Foraging Boxes – Treat Your Bunny To A Tasty Treasure Hunt

Rabbits enjoy foraging for the hidden natural ingredients of our Hay ‘N’ Play enrichment boxes. They come in a box that is safe for chewing and is made using water-based edible inks. These healthy treats offer foraging fun and are made with natural, carefully dried ingredients. They are high in fibre and a good source of vitamins. Our own bunnies love them and they are an excellent boredom reliever!

Bunny Brunch Boxes – The Ultimate Treat Box For Your Bun

These boxes provide great enrichment for rabbits and allow parents to discover new toys and treats every month. They make excellent celebration gifts or can be purchased as a monthly subscription. Each box is carefully curated with fun new toys and yummy treats to keep your rabbit entertained and happy. With different themes and contents each month, the Bunny Brunch Boxes offer delightful surprises for rabbits and their owners alike.

Grazing Trays And Foraging Boxes – Your Top Questions Answered

Grazing trays allow rabbits to express natural foraging behaviours. The variety of fresh greens, herbs, edible flowers and other ingredients also provides nutritional variety. Grazing from a tray provides mental enrichment. Rabbits can nibble treats directly from the tray at their leisure.

Good ingredients for rabbit grazing trays include:

  • Fresh greens like romaine lettuce, kale, parsley, coriander, basil, mint, etc.
  • Edible flowers like chamomile, hibiscus, calendula, nasturtiums, etc.
  • Fresh herbs like dill, fennel, oregano, thyme, etc.
  • Small amounts of vegetables like broccoli, bell peppers, carrots, courgettes, etc.
  • Timothy hay or orchard grass hay
  • Rabbit-safe twigs or sticks

Check Out These Paws-Itive Reviews Of Our Grazing Goodies

“One of my bunny’s favourite boxes! My 3 rabbit’s love every item in this box, the dandelion root is always a huge hit! They’re such big pieces too! Great value for money” – Lee ⭐⭐⭐⭐⭐

“Absolutely going to buy again, mixed in with bunnies hay and they had a lovely forage, many thanks, excellent.” – Jaqs ⭐⭐⭐⭐⭐

What Do Rabbit Owners Really Think About The Cardboard Controversy?

Key Takeaways on Giving Rabbits Cardboard Boxes

  • Benefits: Provides mental enrichment, relieves boredom, satisfies the natural chewing instinct
  • Risks: Potential to cause intestinal blockage if eaten. Risk is reduced if monitored.
  • Recommendations: Monitor the rabbit closely when given cardboard. Remove cardboard if signs of eating. Try lower-risk chew toys like wicker first.
  • Individual Factors: Tendency to chew vs eat cardboard varies. Some rabbits can play with cardboard safely. Know your rabbit’s personal behaviours.
  • Bottom Line: With close supervision, cardboard can be given to some rabbits, but monitoring for eating is critical. Safer chew toys are ideal for rabbits who ingest cardboard.

Giving bunnies cardboard boxes or toilet paper tubes to play with is pretty common among many rabbit owners – but is it actually safe for them? There’s a lot of debate between rabbit owners on whether this innocent chew toy can cause major health issues if nibbled up and eaten.

To get to the bottom of it, we checked out a conversation between 20 engaged rabbit owners sharing their thoughts and experiences. The main question was: “Can rabbits have cardboard or does it pose a risk of intestinal blockages if ingested?”

The majority agreed that while rabbits love chewing cardboard, eating large quantities can lead to potentially life-threatening intestinal blockages. Suggestions ranged from:

  • Monitor and remove cardboard if they snack on it.
  • Try safer chew options like wicker baskets.
  • Avoid cardboard completely because of the risks.

Some pointed out benefits like cardboard keeping rabbits entertained and satisfying chewing instinct. But all emphasized the importance of supervision if allowing cardboard playtime.

Several shared stories of their clever rabbits shredding boxes without actually eating the cardboard. However, just as many had nibbler bunnies who would definitely munch away if given the chance.

The consensus was that risk depends on the individual rabbit’s tendencies. Some can play with cardboard safely, while others see it as an all-you-can-eat buffet. Staying close by and removing access if any eating begins was the top recommendation.

5 Key Takeaways: Forage Boxes & Grazing Trays For Rabbits

Forage boxes and grazing trays provide mental stimulation and encourage natural foraging behaviours in rabbits. They help prevent boredom and promote overall well-being.

Grazing trays offer nutritional variety by incorporating a range of rabbit-safe greens, herbs, flowers, and hay. This dietary diversity is important for a balanced rabbit diet.

Fun foraging boxes, like the Hay ‘N’ Play boxes, are made with safe, natural ingredients and provide both entertainment and healthy snacks for rabbits.

Treat boxes, such as the Bunny Brunch Boxes, offer a convenient way to introduce new toys and treats to your rabbit’s routine, keeping them engaged and happy.

When creating your own grazing trays, ensure that all ingredients are rabbit-safe and introduce new items gradually to avoid digestive upset. Monitor your rabbit’s reaction closely.