What is the rarest rabbit colour?

American Blue Rabbit It is unique to North America and has become the rarest rabbit breed in the United States. A man in California created the American Blue by breeding Blue Flemish Giants, Blue Beveren, and the now extinct Blue Viennas and Blue Imperials.

What are the different colors of rabbits?

Bunnies are not just brown, white, or black. Some breeds come in more than 20 different colors! Numerous patterns add to the variety. Eye color also varies and includes brown, blue, ruby, and blue-gray iris colors.

What colour is a rabbit with genotype CC?

c – “Albino” The most recessive gene in this series. Albino, or Ruby-eyed-white (REW), are all white and they have red eyes. Here’s an interesting fact: ANY rabbit with the genotype (cc), will appear REW.

What kind of rabbits are grey?

The 12 Grey Rabbit Breeds

  • Chinchilla.
  • Dutch.
  • English Lop.
  • Flemish Giant.
  • French Angora.
  • French Lop.
  • Holland Lop.
  • Jersey Wooly.

Why is my white rabbit turning grey?

It’s the result of your rabbit molting and adapting to the change in seasons. A rabbit is born without any fur. It will experience its first molt at the age of 4-5 months.

How do you get a lilac rabbit color?

In the chocolate family of rabbits, two dilute genes will turn the chocolate to lilac. For every black color, there is a corresponding blue color. For every chocolate color there is a corresponding lilac color. Some black color family dense colors are black tortoiseshell, black, black sable, chinchilla and orange.

What is a tort colored rabbit?

Adult Coloring: Adult black torts have a rusty brown surface color and a light slate blue undercoat. Their undercoat is visible where fur is shorter, on their sides and face. They have dark brown shading on their ears, muzzle, paws, and tail.

Do all rabbits change color in winter?

A rabbit will need a thicker coat in the winter than in the summer. Also, a rabbit’s fur may change color for its protection. This is more common in wild than domestic animals, but it applies to all rabbits. It’s a natural reaction to light exposure.