A Bit of Background
How We Got Started
We fell in love with these wonderful animals and started caring for them and breeding with the help of the children.. Originally we did not plan to operate as a professional Rabbit Breeder, we just wanted wonderful pets for ourselves. However, we became hooked and soon we added a second and then a third one to our family. A little fact is that Holland Lops have a wonderful personality closer to that of a dog/ they bond with their owners and even follow you around the house. No wonder rabbits are the 3rd most popular pet in USA. We share our home with 3 kids, 4 dogs, 1 hamster and our Holland Lops
After acquiring a lot of information about the breeding process, we decided to do our part in preserving it, which led to the birth of our Hoppity Loppity Rabbitry here in Parkland, Fl . We obtained our stock from one of the top Holland Lop Breeders in the country to make sure we had clean blood lines and produce gorgeous show quality babies. Since then, we’ve known so much love, joy and excitement! Contact us to find out more.
Holland Lop families are growing.
Next planned litters due April 25th, 2021 from Lollie and Anabelle with Big Chungus if all goes well ! Happy wishes for these beautiful mammas to be.
New Kits Available !
Transport service recommendations available for some Eastern and Mid States
Click on image to enlarge
Click on image to enlarge
Gorgeous Tort Gent
Big Chungus is grandson to Spanky's who was 2018 Top Lop in the country. His father Ollie was also GC (grand champion) and his mom also has a beautiful pedigree. This guy has the best personality, He is a ham.
The Ladies of the House
She is our sweet Blue Tort. She has more petite bone structure for compact kits. She also has a beautiful pedigree full of GCs .She loves head rubs. Just look at that face and bright eyes, .. do I need to say more?
This is our Rosie. She is our broken tort to get those pretty spotted patterns. She gets excited for picts and pulls her ears but they are usually down. She is also Spanky's granddaughter and born to Dunkin a GC and an Ollie's daughter. She is a Diva, all full of sass but no bite. We are excited to see how she does at the show tables.
Anabelle is the sweetest and oldest in our herd. She loves her babies and she loves to be rocked to sleep like a baby herself. She carries shaded genes for all the non-tort colors.
We aim to please so please contact us in case we do not have the right bunny you are looking for . Our Does breed several times a year so we will keep you in mind for the upcoming litter
Submit a Review
How Was Your Experience?
New Bunny Parent
Health & Care Info
Important info for people who never has had rabbits
Do not bathe the rabbit. They are very clean creatures and bathing them can ham them as they will panic in water may fracture a limb or back. Wet fur can also lead to hypothermia and respiratory Dz. Hot water or hair dryer can scald their skin. If something is very soiled, you can spot clean them with a rag and warm water and maybe dry the fur with blow drier on cold setting but be careful as the noise will spook them.
Learn to handle your rabbit although they do love to be pet, they do not like to be picked up as much. When picking them up support their back legs with arm and hold close to your body. They have powerful back legs but weak spines.
Keep a tidy hutch and remove poop when needed.
Rabbits do eat a portion of their feces called a caecotroph. This is vital for their intestinal health ad digestion as it contains their probiotic bacteria. You will probably never witness this but if they have a dirty mushy bottom this may indicate a sign of serious disease and veterinary care should be seeked out.
Their nails need to be trimmed often so have your veterinary teach you and if you do not dare then take them to vet for them to do it safely.
They need to be brushed weekly. This will help with their own maintenance and periodic shedding.
If kept outside, they need parasite and flea prevention so make sure you take them regularly to a veterinarian for check ups and this prevention.
When in doubt, always consult with your rabbits veterinarian so make sure you locate one that has experience with rabbits.
The majority of their nutrients should come primarily from Timothy Hay and Orchard Grass.
Rabbits do not need pellets and if fed it should only be a small amount of their diet.
Do not give vegetables and fruits to less than 6 M rabbits, if done only a small amount as a rare treat. Rabbits digestive system is very sensitive.
Make sure hay is not dusty.
Alfalfa hay can be given in moderation to Jr. rabbits and nursing mothers.
They love leafy greens such as but not limited to lettuce (Romaine, butterhead, bib, red and green lettuce. arugula, cilantro, parsley, arugula, spinash, endive, turnip greens, chicory, dandelion greens, raspberry leaves, basil, mint, radicchio, watercress, kale, bok choy, dill, mustard greens, swiss chard, wheat grass, escarole.
Safe vegetables include but not limited to bell peppers. cucumbers, parsnip, zucchini,kohlrabi, celery,broccolini, carrots with leaves, broccoli with leaves and stem, brussel spouts and cabbage.
Fruits should only be given also as a treat once or twice a week as very high in carbohydrates. safe fruits are apple ( NO SEEDS) , banana, most berries, cherries (NO SEEDS), grapes, melon, nectarine, orange, papaya, peach, pear, pineapple, plum and watermelon
Abundant and endless supply of fresh water always.