Our bunny poop comes in feed bags and ready to go onto your garden.
Limited as we are using it on the farm but want to share some!
Out of stock
Rabbit manure is high in nitrogen and phosphorus. It doesn’t burn plants like some fertilizers because it breaks down quickly. Rabbit manure is dry and doesn’t contain as much ammonia or uric acids as many other manures, such as cow and pig.
Fresh rabbit manure is approximately 2% nitrogen, 1% phosphorus, and 1% potassium. The condensed pellets actually have twice the nutrients as chicken manure and four times as much as horse manure.
In addition to the big three nutrients, rabbit pellets contain many macro and micronutrients. The elements of calcium, sulfur, magnesium, boron, zinc, copper, manganese, and cobalt, are all present.
This means that you’re giving your plants a well-rounded fertilizer that benefits them in multiple ways. Using rabbit fertilizer increases the nutrients in your garden and adds important texture and air to your soil.
Rabbit manure can be applied right from the pen. Unlike other livestock manure, rabbit poop will not burn your plants, so it’s safe to spread while plants are growing.
I like to bury mine so that it doesn’t attract flies. One great way to add your bunny honey is to make a furrow next to a row of newly transplanted veggies. Fill the furrow with rabbit manure and cover with an inch of soil.
This will keep flies from being attracted to your garden, and the worms will eagerly come to help with decomposing.
Creating a furrow of rabbit fertilizer adds nutrients to your plants as they grow. In addition, it continues to improve your garden’s soil. You can also add a handful of pellets to the hole as you transplant.