Table of Contents Hide
- 1. The Black Flemish Giant Rabbit
- 2. Black Netherland Dwarf Rabbit
- 3. Black English Lop Rabbit
- 4. Black Havana Rabbit
- 5. The Black Satin Rabbit
- 6. Black Polish Rabbit
- 7. Black American Fuzzy Lop Rabbit
- 8. Black French Angora Rabbit
- 9. Black Lionhead Rabbit
- 10. Black New Zealand Rabbit
- 11. Black Rex Rabbit
- Final Thoughts
It’s a lot of joy to get a new pet rabbit. As you look around at all the adorable rabbits, you’re hoping to see one that catches your eye.
In that regard, the color of the rabbit has a major role. Sadly, Brown and Grey’s rabbits are often outclassed by Jet Black and Pure White rabbits in the marketplace.
To celebrate Black History Month, we’re counting down our favorite black rabbits of all shapes and sizes.
Try our best to discover the perfect rabbit for you and your loved ones.
1. The Black Flemish Giant Rabbit
Despite its moniker, the Black Flemish Giant rabbit is genuinely big, with a length of up to 3 and a half feet or more. Big, floppy ears and thick coats make them look like royalty.
It is possible for Black Flemish Giant Rabbits to have what are known as guard hairs, which are the exterior hairs of their coat, to be a beautiful, frosty silver color. An impressively large rabbit with an equally impressive appearance is the product of this experiment.
Even though rabbits tend to be a bit hesitant around new people, youngsters, and even other animals, Black Flemish Giant Rabbits are recognized for their extraordinarily calm natures (most rabbits tend to be at least a bit cautious). Perhaps their size makes them braver.
Typically, they live for around five years, and they’ll need a lot of space and hay bales to keep them happy. It is highly likely that you will need to teach your pet to utilize a litter box!
2. Black Netherland Dwarf Rabbit
It’s easy to see how the Netherland Dwarf Rabbit gained its nickname “Dwarf,” weighing barely 1.1 to 2.5 pounds. The Netherlands is where they got their start, and they quickly became very popular.
Now, these adorable rabbits may be seen in every corner of the globe! This diminutive breed can survive for seven to twelve years, which is more than average for its size (while many rabbits live 5-9).
Dwarf Black Netherland Unlike most other rabbits, this one’s small, spherical, and compact, with ears that are shorter and more rounded than the average rabbit’s.
Some of the black types have white bellies and chins, and they can range from dark gray to an inky, velvety black in color.
Black Netherland Dwarf Bunnies are known for being a little more aloof than other rabbits, and it can take them a while to warm up to new people (like the Flemish, for example).
3. Black English Lop Rabbit
Do you know what an English Lop Rabbit looks like??
All the way to the floor is these giants’ floppy earlobes. The Black English Lop Bunny, which may weigh up to 12 pounds, is often referred to as the “dog of the rabbit world” because of its amiable and curious demeanor.
English Lop, Black The ears of rabbits continue to develop after they reach their full size, which is at five months of age.
Many photographers have fallen in love with their wide-eyed doe-like eyes, teardrop-shaped faces, and peaceful, beautiful smiles.
Asymmetrical English Lop Rabbits are known for their silky-soft fur and silky ears. These floppy ears have one drawback: They’re continually dragging on the ground, which means they’re easy to get dirty.
You’ll have to carefully wipe their ears with a swab (but no rabbit should ever be bathed fully or allowed to soak).
4. Black Havana Rabbit
Purple, blue, broken, brown, and, of course, black all appear on the Havana Rabbit’s coat! In fact, the dark, rich color of this breed was given its name because it was supposed to resemble a Cuban cigar.
The ultra-dark brown-black fur of the Black Havana Rabbit is short, silky, and easy to groom. Grooming for this breed is as simple as giving it a slicker brush once a week.
Some of the more docile rabbits can be found in Black Havanas. Unlike a Flemish Giant, Lionhead, or Netherland Dwarf, they don’t require as much activity or playtime. At the very least, they should be able to get out of their cage a few times a week for a bit of exercise.
5. The Black Satin Rabbit
Eyes that are brilliant and curious, and ears that are straight and full are characteristics of Black Satin Rabbits (much like narrow, bowled-out leaves). Because of their short, ultra-soft, super-shiny fur, they are known as “silky” cats. Black Satin Rabbits seem like black velvet or black ink because of their color.
As with most bunnies, the Black Satin Rabbit requires a daily break from its enclosure! Also, they’ll like the opportunity to get some fresh air and feel the grass under their paws in the fenced-in backyard.
If you’re looking for a low-maintenance rabbit, the Black Satin Rabbit is your best bet. During the short, high shedding periods of the year, it will be necessary to use it more frequently.
6. Black Polish Rabbit
Black Polish Rabbit is a one-dimensional creature in every way! Spherical and compact, the body of this rabbit breed is round as well.
The ears of Black Polish Rabbits are likewise smaller and rounder than those of most other rabbit breeds.
Unlike most rabbits, the Black Polish Rabbit enjoys being held and is often referred to as a cuddler. This cat has a sweet disposition that matches the softness of its thick, shadow-black hair.
In comparison to larger rabbit breeds, Black Polish Rabbits are easier to teach, which is why musicians have frequently utilized White Polish Rabbits in their performances and so on.
A Black Polish Rabbit may be easier to train to use a litter box if you’re not a magician!
7. Black American Fuzzy Lop Rabbit
Genetically, the Black American Fuzzy Lop Rabbit and the Holland Lop Rabbit share a lot in common. In order to create a new breed capable of producing wool, the Black American Fuzzy Lop Rabbit was crossed with the French Angora. So, as the name says, you get a fuzzier breed of rabbit.
Colors include brown, gray, white, pointed white (white with black a black tail… ears, and paws), and black. American Fuzzy Lop Rabbits can be solid or broken (multicolor). Long, chinchilla-like fur covers their bodies.
The Black American Fuzzy Lop Rabbit shares many of the same characteristics as the Holland Rabbit when it comes to personality: friendly, cuddly, and playful.
8. Black French Angora Rabbit
Angora rabbits, whether black or any other hue, are one bunny you’ll remember fondly in the future. The fur on this magnificent rabbit, which is referred to as “wool,” is extraordinarily long, fluffy, and velvety.
Shearing is an option (properly and very gently). French Angoras generate hypoallergenic wool, thus their products, like clothing, blankets, and so on, can be used by persons who are allergic to sheep wool.
They have gray bodies, but their heads and feet are always black in Black French Angora Rabbits. Also, each ear may be covered in gray hair.
French Angora Rabbits should never be bathed because this can lead to lethal hypothermia and shock in any rabbit breed. One or two moist rags once or twice a week are all that is needed to keep them clean and healthy.
Despite their fluffy coats, Black French Angora Rabbits are a joy to watch romp around.
9. Black Lionhead Rabbit
All-black or gray-black are two of the most eye-catching colors for black lion head rabbits. Gray A gray mane of fluff adorns the head of a Black Lionhead Rabbit, which has an inky black body.
All-black Lionhead Rabbits are completely black. These adorable bunnies have a lion-like appearance because of the bright colors and their flowing manes.
Actually, the majority of Lionhead Rabbits are extremely cautious and are capable of turning aggressive due to their own apprehension. They can’t unwind unless they’re in a serene setting. A sense of security allows the sociable and curious Black Lionhead Rabbits to emerge!
10. Black New Zealand Rabbit
White (albino), red (broken), and black (black) are the most common colorations of New Zealand Rabbits, which are large rabbits weighing 9-12 pounds. Originally, they were bred for their substantial flesh and thick fur.
However, they have also grown popular as pets. They are gentle and amiable, with typical bunny ears that stand up and ‘rabbit soft’ fur.
They have thick, velvety coats of dense, inky-black fur that wrap around their bodies. Bunnies of a particularly lovely breed and coloration are on display here.
11. Black Rex Rabbit
Black Otter Rex Rabbits are a subspecies of the Black Rex breed. All of their bodies are black except for their heads and backsides which have a creamy underbelly.
There is a tan border around the area where the black and cream furs meet. In addition, there are rabbits known as Black Rex, whose fur is completely black.
Is this what you came up with? These adorable bunnies have grown in popularity due to their beautiful appearances and charming personalities.
All Rex rabbits have a strong sense of patriotism and loyalty. It is common for the does to be maternal (grooming you, scurrying to protect you – until they get too terrified).
All Rex rabbits have easy-to-care-for coats, but brushing them once a week is recommended. Taking care of one of these sweet, friendly, and clean bunnies is a breeze.
From these pictures, you can see just how many adorable Black Pet rabbits are out there. Some are more popular than others, but I think the Black Rabbit can compete with the white pet rabbits when it comes to cuteness.
Some of these black rabbits can grow to enormous proportions, necessitating a great deal of attention as well as a unique diet.
Make sure to ask your breeder or local pet store for further information before making a purchase.