best primitive rabbit hunting technology | rabbit hole trap | rabbit catching technique

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best primitive rabbit hunting technology | rabbit hole

there are many primitive and modern technique , trap and technology for rabbit hunting . but most common senearry is to catch or hunt from rabbit hole . in this country primitive man who lives on mountain are often hunt or catching rabbit from rabbit hole . govt of bangladesh allow to eat commercial rabbit insted natural rabbit .
there are many rabbit trap , tool or animal trap to hunting .

u can read and know about rabbit rom bellow

Rabbits are small mammals in the family Leporidae of the order Lagomorpha (along with the hare and the pika). Oryctolagus cuniculus includes the European rabbit species and its descendants, the world’s 305 breeds[1] of domestic rabbit. Sylvilagus includes thirteen wild rabbit species, among them the seven types of cottontail. The European rabbit, which has been introduced on every continent except Antarctica, is familiar throughout the world as a wild prey animal and as a domesticated form of livestock and pet. With its widespread effect on ecologies and cultures, the rabbit (or bunny) is, in many areas of the world, a part of daily lifeβ€”as food, clothing, and companion, and as a source of artistic inspiration.

Hares are precocial, born relatively mature and mobile with hair and good vision, while rabbits are altricial, born hairless and blind, and requiring closer care. Hares (and cottontail rabbits) live a relatively solitary life in a simple nest above the ground, while most rabbits live in social groups underground in burrows or warrens. Hares are generally larger than rabbits, with ears that are more elongated, and with hind legs that are larger and longer. Hares have not been domesticated, while descendants of the European rabbit are commonly bred as livestock and kept as pets.

Rabbits have long been domesticated. Beginning in the Middle Ages, the European rabbit has been widely kept as livestock, starting in ancient Rome. Selective breeding has generated a wide variety of rabbit breeds, many of which (since the early 19th century) are also kept as pets. Some strains of rabbit have been bred specifically as research subjects.

As livestock, rabbits are bred for their meat and fur. The earliest breeds were important sources of meat, and so became larger than wild rabbits, but domestic rabbits in modern times range in size from dwarf to giant. Rabbit fur, prized for its softness, can be found in a broad range of coat colors and patterns, as well as lengths. The Angora rabbit breed, for example, was developed for its long, silky fur, which is often hand-spun into yarn. Other domestic rabbit breeds have been developed primarily for the commercial fur trade, including the Rex, which has a short plush coat

Rabbits are herbivores that feed by grazing on grass, forbs, and leafy weeds. In consequence, their diet contains large amounts of cellulose, which is hard to digest. Rabbits solve this problem via a form of hindgut fermentation. They pass two distinct types of feces: hard droppings and soft black viscous pellets, the latter of which are known as caecotrophs and are immediately eaten (a behaviour known as coprophagy). Rabbits reingest their own droppings (rather than chewing the cud as do cows and numerous other herbivores) to digest their food further and extract sufficient nutrients

Rabbit habitats include meadows, woods, forests, grasslands, deserts and wetlands.[40] Rabbits live in groups, and the best known species, the European rabbit, lives in underground burrows, or rabbit holes. A group of burrows is called a warren.[40]

More than half the world’s rabbit population resides in North America.[40] They are also native to southwestern Europe, Southeast Asia, Sumatra, some islands of Japan, and in parts of Africa and South America. They are not naturally found in most of Eurasia, where a number of species of hares are present. Rabbits first entered South America relatively recently, as part of the Great American Interchange. Much of the continent has just one species of rabbit, the tapeti, while most of South America’s southern cone is without rabbits.

The European rabbit has been introduced to many places around the world.

Comments

Zafrina Tushin says:

This is called inhumanity!😠

Yoshi-tanjiro Faro says:

😑😑😑😑😑😑😑

κΉ€ν•œλ‚˜ says:

ItΒ looksΒ soΒ delicious

Mia's Hidden Closet says:

based on the greens shown, it was not even there to eat your produce so you just basically moved an animal out of its home for no reason other than to be an ass. and you wonder why all of you are "moved out" or relocated from our home here in the US. seems about right.

teresa reynaga says:

No me gusto como lo agarra

Mleko - Brawl Stars says:

STOP killing rabbit!

Tykwan White says:

your mean shame on you guys

SAPNA SONI says:

Dear user camera IP phone

SnAv IOS says:

πŸ‘ŽπŸ‘ŽπŸ‘ŽπŸ‘ŽπŸ‘ŽπŸ‘ŽπŸ‘ŽπŸ‘ŽπŸ‘ŽπŸ‘ŽπŸ‘Ž NO KILL

mustafa eroglu says:

Why are you doiny stupad

DynaX says:

Help rabbit no kill

Atharali Mansoori says:

Wood bro Ilyich a

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