A few weeks ago, I saw a rabbit walk out of a shelter with a broken leg.
I had a hunch he had fallen off a bus, and I rushed over to pick him up.
He was fine, but he didn’t look like he was going to make it back to his owner.
So I offered to help him out.
The rabbit jumped right in, and after he hopped off the bus, I walked him home.
A few days later, I got another message from a rabbit in a shelter who was also looking for a new owner.
She was in pain from a foot injury she sustained after being hit by a car and had fallen to the ground, and she was very afraid of a dog that had just walked up on her.
She told me that the rabbit was her new best friend and she’d been waiting for him to come home.
“I’m not sure what the best way is to deal with this, but I think I need to get this rabbit home,” she wrote.
“I just don’t know what I would do without him.”
The message made me think of a time I’d met a rabbit who was a dog.
If a dog owner wanted to make a new home for a rabbit, the first step is to find a shelter.
I asked a shelter manager if they could give me a ride, but they were skeptical.
I was worried about how much money would I be able to save, and they told me they couldn’t guarantee the rabbit would be okay.
So I made an appointment to meet the shelter manager.
The shelter manager looked over the shelter’s website and said, “If you can find a suitable rabbit, we would love to have him as a new pet.”
She said the rabbit might be a good option if the rabbit were a stray or stray mix.
I told the shelter worker that I’d like to adopt a rabbit.
After a little more research, I found a shelter in the city of Los Angeles, and when I arrived there, I was met by a woman named Jessica.
She explained to me that she was the shelter director’s assistant and that she could help me get my rabbit adopted.
I explained my situation and told her about the shelter.
When I explained that I was on my own with the rabbit, she said, It doesn’t make sense for you to be working on the rabbit because we have no one who would be willing to take care of him.
She said, I think it’s better if you don’t even have to think about him.
At first, I thought Jessica was joking, but she seemed serious.
She asked me if I wanted to adopt him and give him a home.
I said sure.
Jessica and I went to the shelter and I was able to find my rabbit.
The shelter said they were going to put the rabbit up for adoption and put him up for a month.
In the end, the shelter was able with the help of a veterinarian and a veterinary technician to take the rabbit out.
After he was taken out of the shelter, the veterinarian told me I was making a big mistake if I was going home without him.
I wanted him back.
I would never want to have to put a rabbit up in the shelter again.
As Jessica told me later, the rabbits I adopted were all wonderful, and there was nothing I could have done differently.
You have to love yourself enough to give yourself a chance.
A shelter manager was able not only to find the right rabbit for me, but to help me find a new shelter for him.
If you’re worried about getting your rabbit adopted, don’t let fear of being homeless or having to live in a homeless shelter get in the way of getting the animal you need.
It’s hard to know how much a rabbit’s life will change after you adopt them, but you can take heart in knowing that they are a valuable resource for other rabbits.