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Rabbits GET IT ON Live On TV! Check Out This Super Furry Easter Surprise!

| Filed under: TV NewsSexCuteness!RabbitsBunnyFunnyGIFs

Rabbits have sex live on air during news broadcast! Happy Easter!

Whoa! Those two Easter bunnies are going at it like… rabbits… LOLz!

At a news station in Knoxville, Tennessee, the anchors were having fun with Easter, bringing two cute rabbits onto their desk.

The bunnies pretty quickly did what rabbits do best… they started doing the nasty, right there, live on TV!

The one bunny on top wasn't very good, though. He started humping the bunny in the side! That's a seriously advanced move!

Also it doesn't produce baby bunnies, no matter what that news anchor says. Ha!

So funny, so fluffy, so cute!

Check out the video (below) to see how this news team reacts to rabbits gettin' down and doing bunny-style, live on the air!

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One comment to “Rabbits GET IT ON Live On TV! Check Out This Super Furry Easter Surprise!”

  1. Hopperhome says – reply to this


    I doubt it has anything to do with mating. Rabbits exhibit mounting as dominance behavior when stressed and sitting on top of an anchor news desk certainly qualifies as stressful for a rabbit. These are European rabbits (all breeds of domesticated rabbits are) and they have a strict social structure in warrens. Both males and females will do this to show dominance over another rabbit and it has nothing to do with reproduction. By the way, if you got a rabbit for Easter, do yourself and the rabbit a big favor and him or her fixed by 4 to 6 months of age. They will be easier to litter box train, not as territorial or aggressive. If altered, the rabbit will calm down and you won't have them spraying urine or biting/scratching as adults. (You also won't have a surprise litter if you have a male/female pair.) This behavioral change is why so many are abandoned just a few months after Easter — they become adults. It's normal, but unsuspecting people who were not informed are surprised. By the way, the spaying of females rabbits can prevent uterine cancer which is common in unsprayed females by age 5 (85% of them). A house rabbit can easily live to 10 - 12 years old if cared for properly.