Indiana House Rabbit Society
A an all-volunteer organization dedicated to improving the lives of domestic rabbits in the state of Indiana.
We are THRILLED to announce our pilot Rabbit Adoption Center!
Find out more about how you can help us help bunnies.
Contact us to visit or volunteer.
Find out more
Want to help us right now? You can make an immense difference by visiting our
GoFundMe campaign and pledging your support
one time or on a sustaining basis. 100% of donations we collect from GoFundMe go directly to the cost foster care and continuance
of our mission of helping rabbits in Indiana.
Interested in adoption? View our adoptable rabbits now. If
you want to move forward with an adoption, fill out our questionnaire to get
Rabbit Adoption Center Announcement
Dreams do come true!
Greenfield rabbits available to transfer to rescues - July update
Adults and babies, lops/lionheads/fuzzy lops/mixes
Greenfield rabbits need some love!
Lots of lops
Big surgeries this week for two deserving boys
Uriah and Farley need your support
Indiana House Rabbit Society On WISH TV
Easter and Rabbits Don't Mix
No longer able to keep your rabbit? Read our Guidelines for Finding a Safe Home for your Rabbit
Found a nest of baby bunnies? Find out What to do with Wild Rabbits
Would you like to help us?
Need to get in touch? Contact us
We improve the lives of domestic rabbits through the coordination of local volunteer-driven Education, Rescue, and Adoption efforts in Indiana.
To accomplish this goal:
In order to maximize the usage of all resources towards the goal of reducing homeless rabbits, Indiana House Rabbit Society does not take owner-surrenders. For help finding a home for your rabbit, see our guidelines for finding a safe home for your rabbit.
Help us continue our work of finding homes for homeless rabbits and educating the public on caring for rabbits. Please view and print our Donation and Membership Form.
Wild rabbits often make their nests in areas that boggle our minds... sometimes even right in the
MIDDLE of an open yard. They are "hiding in plain sight" as often the predators that they naturally
fear would be too timid to enter those areas. They don't count on the family dog or cat also being a problem!
If you have found wild rabbits or want to find out more, check out our
wild rabbits resource.