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Castor Panfilov
Castor Panfilov

Where To Buy A Pet Rabbit In Nyc [BETTER]



Puppies play in a cage at a pet store in Columbia, Md., in 2019. New York has become the latest state to ban the sale of cats, dogs, and rabbits in pet stores in an attempt to target commercial breeding operations. Maryland banned such sales in 2020. Jose Luis Magana/AP hide caption




where to buy a pet rabbit in nyc


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"One pet store near me, they get dogs from all over the Midwest and different large facilities, and you have no idea where they come from and who the breeder is. People are really clueless and take the puppy," Haney said.


"If a consumer went to a mill and saw the awful conditions, they wouldn't buy these animals," he said. "Dealing with a breeder allows people to see where their dog comes from, and it cuts off the middlemen that serve as a way to wash off the awful activities that take place at the mill."


To find rabbits at a local animal shelter or rescue, search online (try Petfinder.com). To locate a rescue group that specializes in rabbits, ask your animal shelter for recommendations or search online through the House Rabbit Society.


Staff and volunteers at shelters and rescues keep bunnies socialized and healthy. Their hands-on experience will enable them to help you choose the right rabbit for you. They can also provide detailed information on bunny care and behavior and answer your questions.


Don't buy a rabbit without personally visiting where he or she was born and raised. Take the time now to find the right breeder and you'll thank yourself for the rest of your rabbit's life. While you're visiting rabbit breeders, look for these basics:


Try not to handle your rabbit too much during the first few days. You can start by sitting on the floor and letting them come to you. If you have other pets, let the newcomer get used to their new home before introducing everyone.


The state of New York passed a law Thursday prohibiting the sale of dogs, cats and rabbits in pet stores. The move is an attempt to halt the puppy-mill-to-pet-store pipeline and stop abusive breeders.


The new law, which goes into effect in 2024, will allow pet stores to rent out their space to shelters for adoption events. Under the law, customers may still buy animals directly from breeders, which proponents say will make them more aware of where their pets are coming from, writes Maysoon Khan for the Associated Press (AP).


Old Uncle Mayor de Blasio has made animal rights a part of his platform since his campaign promises (now made good) to introduce legislation to ban horse-drawn carriages in New York City. A group of City Council members, perhaps relying on this position to help push through their proposal, has voted in favor of a law that would ban pet stores in the five boroughs from selling pet rabbits. Why? Well rabbits, though adorable and cartoonish, are pretty good at producing more rabbits, which is contributing to the overcrowding of city shelters. The number of unwanted rabbits hosted by Animal Care and Control actually doubled in the past year.


Purebred puppies sold in pet stores will soon be a thing of the past after Gov. Hochul signed legislation on Thursday to ban the sale of dogs, cats, and rabbits at retail. Some store owners say this will put them out of business.


Gov. Kathy Hochul on Thursday signed a bill into law that bans the sale of dogs, cats, and rabbits at retail pet stores in an effort to "end the puppy mill-to-pet store pipeline and stop abusive breeders," according to the governor's office.


"Dogs, cats and rabbits across New York deserve loving homes and humane treatment," Hochul said in a statement. "I'm proud to sign this legislation, which will make meaningful steps to cut down on harsh treatment and protect the welfare of animals across the state."


"Dogs, cats and rabbits across New York deserve loving homes and humane treatment," the governor said in a statement. "I'm proud to sign this legislation, which will make meaningful steps to cut down on harsh treatment and protect the welfare of animals across the state."


"By ending the sale of dogs, cats and rabbits in pet stores, shelters and rescues will be able to partner with these stores to showcase adoptable animals and place them into forever homes," Rosenthal explained in her statement.


\"We have policies like this where everybody just makes the assumption that every single breeder that a pet store works with looks like the ones you see on TV that are filthy and the [dogs] are dying, and that just simply isn't the case,\" Emilio Ortiz, the manager of the New York pet store CitiPups, told NY1.


Governor Kathy Hochul on Thursday announced that she had signed the bipartisan Puppy Mill Pipeline Bill, which "prohibits the sale of dogs, cats and rabbits by retail pet shops; authorizes collaboration with entities to provide space to showcase cats or dogs owned by certain entities for the purpose of adoption."


Since your rabbit will also spend time out of his or her housing unit, make sure that you bunny-proof your home by covering things rabbits are likely to chew on such as computer wires and piles of paper. You also need to have the time and patience to complete litter box training and to provide your new rabbit with proper nutrition. While your rabbit depends on you for good health, you can depend on Pet Assure to cover the costs associated with providing high-quality veterinary care.


NEW YORK, June 3, 2022 /PRNewswire/ -- Today, animal welfare groups commended the New York State Legislature for passing the Puppy Mill Pipeline Bill, groundbreaking legislation that will end the retail sale of dogs, cats and rabbits in pet stores across the state. Championed by Assemblymember Linda B. Rosenthal (D/WF-Manhattan) and Senate Deputy Majority Leader Michael Gianaris (D-Queens), this bill now heads to Gov. Kathy Hochul. If signed into law, it would stop the flow of cruelly bred puppies into New York.


"Puppy mills breed cruelty. Banning the sale of dogs, cats and rabbits in New York pet stores will deal the puppy mill-to-pet store pipeline a near-mortal blow," said Assemblymember Linda B. Rosenthal (D/WF-Manhattan). "The cute puppies, kittens and bunnies in pet store windows mask a sad reality: these animals are products of horrific neglect in puppy mills. Puppy, kitty and bunny mills use and abuse animals to churn out pets for sale, which are often riddled with congenital diseases, that cost unsuspecting consumers hundreds or thousands of dollars in veterinary bills and incalculable emotional stress. Over the years we have tried to regulate pet stores, but the industry continues to prioritize profits over the welfare of animals. My legislation will finally shut down the pet store-to-puppy mill pipeline once and for all."


"My dog Sami was rescued from a puppy mill, where she spent two years living in a box, in the dark, without a name and she was forced to have puppies who were sold to pet stores," said actress and animal advocate Edie Falco. "I'm grateful that New York lawmakers have taken action to protect other dogs from the horrific conditions Sami endured just to keep the cruel breeding industry in business, and I urge Governor Hochul to quickly sign this critical bill into law to finally end our state's participation in the cruel puppy mill to pet store pipeline."


"We're beyond grateful that the New York legislature has passed a groundbreaking bill signaling to the abusive puppy mill industry that cruelty has no place in the Empire State, said Allie Taylor, President of Voters For Animal Rights. "This bipartisan legislation echoes the wishes of compassionate voters and sends a resounding message to commercial dog, cat and rabbit breeders that New York pet stores will no longer be an avenue for their cruelty. Thank you to Linda Rosenthal and Senator Michael Gianaris for championing this historic bill. We now call on Governor Hochul to quickly sign it into law."


"New York has a long and proud tradition of protecting animals through its laws. This bill is no exception. It targets the cruel commercial breeding of dogs, cats, and rabbits; further, the bill promotes animal adoption, and protects consumers and the environment," said Robyn Hederman and Rebecca Seltzer, Co-Chairs, New York City Bar Association Animal Law Committee. "The New York City Bar Association's Animal Law Committee applauds the Assembly for moving the bill one step closer to becoming law."


The problem of Too Many Rabbits is further compounded by the fact that they're frequently sold in pairs, and often, those pairs are unwittingly male/female. (The Post posits that it's "hard to determine the gender" of baby rabbits, though according to Google, not as hard as some other creatures like...humans.)


And to the Jonathan Swift-minded among you, don't even bother. We've already determined that America is unable to separate the braised rabbit available at Glasserie with the subject of so many "omg, LOOK AT THIS" inter-office Gchats. No but seriously, look at this.


Under the new law, pet stores can still work with shelters or adoption groups to help place abandoned rabbits. Petco has already been holding meet-and-greets with Rabbit Rescue and Rehab, a local nonprofit that rescues abandoned bunnies.


To successfully bond, you need two rabbits who have already been spayed or neutered according to Toni Greetis of Red Door. That dramatically decreases the likelihood of hormonal outbursts of aggression. 041b061a72


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