The Scottish SPCA says the mini lop rabbit was abandoned in a plastic bag in the Mintlaw area of Aberdeenshire.Read more
Mascara brushes have been donated from as far afield as Australia and America
Every morning, Peter the rabbit hops from his farmhouse home to play with a ewe and her triplets.
John Boyega is one of the stars of the new Watership Down film, he talks about the challenges of appearing as an animation.
Vet nurse Rebecca and rabbit Snowball give their five top tips for looking after pet rabbits.
That's what researchers in Nottingham are trying to find out.
The Rabbit Face Survey is asking bunny lovers from across the world to tell them what factors influence their preference for different breeds - it could be different face shapes, ears or fur types.
The research is being carried out by both the University of Nottingham and Nottingham Trent University and two independent research organisations.
Dr Naomi Harvey from the University of Nottingham, said: “Bunnies are arguably one of the cutest animals on the planet but sadly nowadays there is a trend for breeding by artificial selection for rather extreme facial shapes and conformations that in some instances can be bad for the animal’s health.
"For example, the flat-faced rabbits that have become popular in recent years can suffer from really bad dental problems and some of the more extreme lop-eared rabbits can develop ear infections.”
There are an estimated 1.5m pet rabbits in the UK - the third most common pet in the country.
The survey asks people to rate 25 images of rabbits for how appealing they find their faces.