CareFRESH Rabbit Bedding with Cellulose Fiber

TOP RABBIT CARE PRODUCTS

TOP RABBIT BEDDING
A bit about our #1 Rabbit Bedding

CareFRESH Rabbit Bedding is made from reclaimed cellulose pulp fiber. It is biodegradable and flushable in small quantities. CareFRESH Rabbit Bedding promotes a more natural living environment for rabbits than other bedding substrates as it promotes foraging, nesting and burrowing!

Its patented formula ensures that it is free from pine & cedar oils, which may be harmful to small animals.

Most people buy CareFRESH Rabbit Bedding because it has superior odor control technology, absorbs up to 3 times its weight in liquid and lasts more than 2 times longer than wood shavings.

Its soft fibers protect sensitive skin too. Rabbits like it because it encourages natural burrowing behavior and its free from pine and cedar oils, which may be harmful to their respiratory system.

CareFRESH is safe when used according to instructions. It captures liquids deposited by rabbits and disperses it quickly so that it lasts up to 2 times longer than shavings. Consumers love it for its superior odor control and small animals like it because their cages stay dryer longer, and they can forage in our product.

CareFRESH Rabbit Bedding suppresses ammonia formation twice as long as wood shavings or corn cob bedding. Your home and your rabbit’s living quarters stay fresher smelling longer.


1 thought on “CareFRESH Rabbit Bedding with Cellulose Fiber”

  1. Kiersten KI was just wondering what your thuthgos were on the product, and what you usually use for bedding, if not carefresh.- Usually I stick to Eco-Bedding. Sometimes I get Carefresh Ultra.For a cleaner for my cage I was curious about “Super Pet Small Pet Cage Cleaner” and how well it works, or what other safe to use cleaners I could get?- I’ve heard that liquid hand or body soap mixed with water is one of the safest, least-expensive, and effective methods of cage cleaning. Personally though, I think this method is kind of a pain. Usually I remove all of the bedding and wipe the entire cage down with bleach-free, unscented clorox wipes. Then, I wipe the cage down with water to remove some of the chemicals. I let the cage air out for at least an hour before letting the rats back into it. I haven’t seen any negative side effects from cleaning the cage in this manner, but you might want to do a little bit more research before trying it out for yourself just in case. Was also wondering about what kind of food you feed your rat, and what ones to stay away from.- Lab blocks are the most nutritious choice. These should be supplemented with fresh fruits and veggies. Don’t spoil your rats with the regular seed/nut mix like I did. This kind isn’t as healthy, and once they start eating it they are less likely to eat the lab blocks because they don’t taste as good.There also the “Super Pet Critter Shampoos and Sprays” and thee is a wipes as well. How are they? Do they work well and decrease the ratty stink?- If you clean your cage out regularly, IT WILL NOT STINK!! Rats are very clean creatures. They constantly groom themselves and each other. There is no need for you to bath them unless they are sick or something. If they stink, it’s because you allowed them to live in their own excrement. You would stink too if you were trapped in a room filled with your own feces and urine. I have heard good things about “Oasis Vita-Drops” but anyone care to comment about that?If your rats are getting a balanced diet, they probably won’t need vitamin supplements. Although I haven’t tried them myself. They probably wouldn’t hurt anything, but do you want to spend the extra money on them if they are not necessary?

Comments are closed.