A striking species of rabbit, the Thrianta is a beautifully colored rabbit brimming with personality that should make an excellent pet or show animal. Thrianta Rabbits are known for being energetic and inquisitive rabbits that are beautifully colored and a joy to have in your home.
They are very popular among breeders, mostly for their coat. First introduced in the late 1930’s when a Dutch breeder named Mr. Andrea bred them from three other rabbits, a Papillion, a Tan, and a Havana, the lovely Thrianta was a novelty.
The Thrianta is a very popular breed and appears regularly at many shows – you can see at least a few of them at any local show, particularly in Great Britain where they are more popular than other places.
As for keeping as a pet, the Thrianta is a wonderful pet. They can live easily in typical rabbit enclosures and their personalities really shine through when being kept as pets. They are kind, curious little rabbits that enjoy the company of humans and will find a happy home in yours.
The Thrianta is known for its great temperament. Personality goes a long way when deciding on a pet. If you are thinking about getting a rabbit, consider a Thrianta. If you want a gentle rabbit, you are essentially guaranteed one with the Thrianta; they will enjoy your company as much as you enjoy theirs.
Diet consists of the usual Rabbit food; fresh fruits and vegetables and a nutritionally balanced pellet rabbit feed. Overall, the Thrianta is a kind, exciting rabbit that will make a great pet for anyone interested in rabbits or breeders looking to find a suitable showpiece.
The Thrianta is a medium sized rabbit, which weighs between four and a half and six pounds. They have small bodies and very heavy tan fur coats, which are splashed with their trademark orange color, really setting them apart from other rabbits.
They keep their heads back and their ears straight. The Thrianta is an interesting rabbit to follow, mostly because of the odd circumstances surrounding their origin. They were bred before World War II, by pairing two distinctive rabbits together.
The end result was the Thrianta, and the world had never seen a rabbit colored exactly like this before. This helps to explain its amazing popularity in many breeding circles.
The Dutch recognized the breed in 1945 and the United Kingdom followed in 1971. The Thrianta is being exhibited for the first year in United States and is likely to become a recognized breed