Edenzone Pets and Supplies

We have pet supplies for sale. You can count on us when you need pet supplies. At Edenzone Pets and Supplies we have a variety of pets and supplies. Visit our website at http://www.edenzone.net or our store in Brundidge Al.

Visit our online pet store!

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Penn Plax Bird Playpen for small birds 34.99

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Pets Supplies at Edenzone Pets.

visit our website
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Try this great spot cleaner by Bissell.

Bissell Spot & Stain Professional Pet Stain & Odor Remover, 22-oz bottle

At Edenzone Pets and Supplies we stock items like:

The Bissell Spot & Stain Professional Pet Stain & Odor Remover is great for pet owners. Because sometimes your pet friend has an accident, this special spray works to free your home of any evidence. It has special enzyme agents that combine with a cleaning action, that works by “dissolving” the microscopic particles. And it also helps to neutralize the odors, so that your home is always ready for company. Safe for use on a variety of surfaces, it’s the first line of defense in treating pet stains.

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Edenzone Pets and Supplies

Pet Store located in Brundidge Alabama

Pet store

Edenzone Pets & Supplies is a real pet store located in Brundidge Alabama. We sell pets as well as pets supplies. Our store is mostly online but we do offer in store shopping as well. Click the link below to visit our website.

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Visit our website at www.edenzone.net

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“Quality Pets at affordable prices”
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Reptile supplies are here!

At Edenzone pets..reptile supplies are here! We have a great selection of tried and true reptile supplies. We recommend these for your pet reptile to ensure a long happy life.

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Look this cute little harness for pet reptiles. Fits multiple sizes and is adjustable to accommodate growth!! Just 14.99 here at Edenzone Pets and Supplies.

14.99
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Zoo Med Natural Adult Bearded Dragon Food

9.99
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Flukers Reptile Super Scrub cage cleaner 19.99






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Vetericyn Plus Antimicrobial Wound and Skin care 19.

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Angel’sTrumpet bushes (white) 3ft. $20.00

We have Angel’sTrumpet bushes (Brugmansia) for sale at Edenzone Pets. Visit our website at http://www.edenzone.net . 3 ft. Tall angel’s trumpet bushes available for sale.

Angel’s Trumpet Bush 3ft

Angel’s Trumpet Bush for sale. All colors Angel’s Trumpet Bush 20.00 plus 9.95 shipping total (29.95)

$20.00

The Angel’s trumpet is a beautiful, ornamental bush! Our bushes or 3 to 4 ft tall. They are shipped USPS Ground..
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a beautiful bush

We have pink Angel’s Trumpet for sale as well!!!

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visit our website at http://www.edenzone.net
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GIANT Elephant Ear (Colocasia) for sale at Edenzone Pets!! 9.99

We have giant elephant ears (Colocasia). The parents of the plants are over six ft tall! Our young elephant plants are 10 inches tall and up. We ship.! Visit our website at www.edenzone.net for more information on our Mammoth ears

visit our website at http://www.edenzone.net for more info

The parents are almost 6 ft. Live picture of last summer oct 2020
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Giant elephant ear plant 10 inches

Plants are 10 inches. Will grow to about 6 ft. 9.99 plus 7.99 shipping. Limit 2 per order. Ships USPS Priority Mail.

$17.98

ELEPHANT EAR (Colocasia) PLANT
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Tropical Aquarium fish! GUPPIES, ENDLERS LIVE BEARERS

We now carry a variety of colors. We have red flamingo, blue delta, green dragon, yellow tiger , red dragon and purple grass guppies

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We have Blue River Delta guppies. You can purchase them here or,
Visit our website at http://www.edenzone.net.
Blue Delta Options
1 pair $16.00 USD 1 trio(2 female,1 male) $21.00 USD 1 male $8.00 USD 1 female $10.00 USD
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Endlers Livebearers
female Endler’s Livebearers
Endlers Livebearers
Endlers Livebearers Options
1 pair $16.00 USD 1 trio(2 female,1 male) $21.00 USD 3 males $20.00 USD 1 female $10.00 USD
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Visit our secure website at http://www.edenzone.net. We offer a wide variety of pets! We have Valley quail, Coturnix quail, baby Angelfish, Bettas, and mandrake shoots as well.

Green Dragon Guppies
Green Dragon Options
1 pair $20.00 USD 1 trio(2 female,1 male) $25.00 USD 1 male $10.00 USD 1 female $14.00 USD
Red Dragon Guppy pair. 45.00

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https://www.edenzone.net

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Your pet deserves the best. Give your love back with #NuVetPlus – Watch the video to learn how #NuVetPlus can help your pet. Learn more about @NuvetLabsOfficial products at https://www.nuvet.com/14443

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#HappyPaws #HappyDogs #HealthyDog #DogExpert #DogSupplements

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What about..Litter training your rabbit!

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Litter Training Your Rabbit

People have the idea that rabbit will litter all over the house. But to the contrary, rabbits make wonderful house pets. They’re great companions, and can be litter box trained.

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     Keep in mind….It’s a good idea to get your rabbit spayed/neutered in order to ease territorial feelings. If you choose not to spay/neuter your rabbit. There is no way to stop the urge to mark their territory.

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Below is a list of steps for litter training your new rabbit.

Rabbit in litter box
we’re located in Brundidge Alabama, we ship!

1. Use at least 3 topless cat litter boxes. You can also use a a shallow storage tub.

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For litter, use recycled paper litter or shreded newspapers can be used as well. This litter will neutralize any unpleasant urine odors. Do not use clay-based or clumping litter because of the potential harm to your rabbits’ respiratory system. Also avoid wood shavings of any kind.

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Put a thin layer of litter at the bottom of the box. It should be just enough to absorb wetness. Use just a little because you will need to dump the litter everyday and too much is a waste of litter.

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Rabbits like to eat hay and potty at the same time. So to promote good litter box habits, place hay either directly in the box over the litter or place it in a hay box next to the litter box. If you use a hay box, position it so the rabbit must hop into the litter box in order to reach the hay.

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It’s easiest to develop good litter box habits in rabbits by limiting their space at first. Use a puppy pen to confine your rabbit to one area, even if you intend to give him/her free reign of your home eventually. This allows your bunny to get acclimated to the area in the beginning. Once your bunny consistently uses the litter box, you can gradually expand the area. If your rabbit starts “forgetting” to use the litter box, then limit the space again until good habits resume.

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Here are a few other tips for those stubborn, “outside-the-box” bunnies:

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  • If accidents occur, mop up urine with a paper towel and pick up stray poop and place both in the litter box. This helps get the message across that the litter box is the place that they should do their business. Keep in mind that rabbits are generally not 100% perfect with their litter box. Sometimes they leave a few droppings next to the box, or they urinate over the edge of their box. This is normal, so placing a plastic mat under their litter box or putting the litter box on a tile floor makes it easier to clean up these little mistakes.
  • Be patient and persistent. Litter training takes time, especially if your rabbit has learned bad habits. It takes a while to retrain them. If you can see they’re about to go outside their litter box (they may lift their tail or sometimes they sort of shimmy down in a seated position right before they go), try to pick them up and put them in the litter box or corral them in. This is often times easier said than done of course.
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  • If your bunny is insistent on going in one corner of the room, sometimes it’s easier to give in to their stubbornness, and place a litter box in that corner. Sometimes when rabbits consistently choose another place to go, they are trying to tell you that that’s where they want to go.
  • If your rabbit is pooping/spraying pee everywhere, this is probably due to your rabbit marking his territory. It’s a good idea to get your rabbit spayed/neutered in order to ease territorial feelings.
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  • Sometimes rabbits deliberately pee on your couch or bed because they’re showing you who’s Top Bunny in the house.  You should correct their misconception immediately. 

Litter training your pet rabbit takes patience and persistence. But in the end, you’ll have a wonderful companion to share your home with.

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Litter Training Supply List

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  • Litter box
    A few shallow storage containers works well.
    Or you may opt for a few medium-sized cat litter boxes.
  • Rabbit-safe litter
    Opt for a recycled newspaper pellet litter such as Yesterday’s News (unscented). 
  • Hay
    Purchase hay by the bale from a local farmer or at your local Walmart
  • Hay feeder
    Placing a hay feeder next to the litter box so the rabbit has to hop into the box in order to eat is helpful in establishing good litter box habits. 
  • Puppy pen
    Puppy pens help limit your rabbit’s space so that he/she can get acclimated to the area and get used to going in the litter box.
  • Information in this article was taken from the following sources. We hope it’s useful!

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All about Lionhead rabbits

We have lionbead rabbits for sale. They’re 45.00

Characteristics, Housing, Diet, and Other Information

Grey and White Lionhead Rabbit on white background
 Jodi Jacobson / Getty Images

Lionhead Rabbits are popular small pets.

With the right handling, they can be friendly and playful. Owning a Lionhead isn’t a decision that should be made in haste. They can be timid, need a well-balanced diet and plenty of appropriate space and enrichment.

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Lionhead Rabbit Behavior and Temperament

Lionhead Rabbits are popular pets, but they may not be the best choice for first-time owners with children.

They’re generally smart, good-natured and playful. However, they’re also one of the more timid domestic rabbit breeds. They can become easily frightened, and this can result in aggressive behavior.

They need a quiet, stress-free environment and should be handled with care. Gradually build up the contact you have with your Lionhead. Be patient and let them approach you on their terms, and make sure you have a tasty reward available, so they start to associate you with good things. Don’t rush into picking them up, and when you do, don’t restrain them tightly with no way to escape.

Lionhead Rabbits are intelligent little creatures. They need lots of enrichment and appropriate stimulation to prevent boredom from setting in. They need outlets for their natural digging and chewing behaviours. Not only is this much better for your rabbit’s general well-being, but it will save them selecting other, less appropriate items, around your house or garden.

Make sure they have a wide selection of rabbit-safe toys and chew items around their hutch and run. If they’re a house rabbit, you’ll need to work on redirecting to appropriate items and make sure you rabbit-proof the areas they have access to.

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Purchasing Your Lionhead Rabbit

We have Lionhead Rabbits for sale at Edenzone Pets. They’re 45.00

Housing the Lionhead Rabbit

Although the Lionhead is a small rabbit, they’re an active breed and need plenty of space to burn off energy.

Rabbits are sociable animals, and they do best when they have another bunny housemate. Your hutch should be big enough to accommodate at least two rabbits of a similar size. A hutch smaller than 6ft x 2ft won’t provide enough space.

Unfortunately, many rabbits are housed in hutches that are far too small for them, not appropriately sheltered from extreme weather, and that don’t give them the space to enjoy partaking in their natural behaviors.

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Providing a run is also recommended and, ideally, this should be around 8ft. If the hutch can be connected to the run, this will be a great set up.

You should make sure that your Lionhead is housed somewhere out of extreme temperatures. They’re particularly susceptible to overheating, and it’s generally recommended that they’re kept in an area where temperatures don’t exceed 70 degrees Fahrenheit (21 degrees Celsius).

In colder months, if your rabbit is housed outdoors, extra hay should be provided for warmth, and they should be well sheltered from rain, snow and wind.

Your Lionhead Rabbits hutch and run area should be cleaned out at least once a week, and you should also perform regular deep cleans on bowls, toys and other accessories too. A dirty hutch can quickly become smelly, and the build-up of urine and feces can lead to health problems and bacteria growth.

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Food and Water

Unfortunately, a lot of people don’t understand the nutritional requirements of a rabbit, and this can lead to digestive problems and, particularly, issues with their teeth.

Because rabbits teeth constantly grow, they need a diet that will naturally help their teeth to file down to prevent them from becoming overgrown. All rabbits should be given unlimited access to high-quality and high-fibre fresh grass hay, along with water. Fresh, leafy greens, like Kale, are also beneficial.

Steer clear of sugary fruits, unless it’s an occasional treat, and don’t fall into the trap of letting your Lionhead eat too many commercially prepared pellets. These can be okay in moderation, but they aren’t particularly fibrous and finding high-quality hay mixtures that they like is much more important.

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Common Health Problems

Along with dental problems caused by overgrown teeth, Lionhead Rabbits can be prone to a couple of other health issues. Some of the most common are outlined below:

Respiratory Issues: These are particularly common in Lionheads that have flat faces. Brachycephalic features in Lionheads are becoming more popular as some people think it adds to their cute factor. Not all Lionheads have flat-faces, but if they do this can increase the chances of your rabbit having breathing difficulties, dental problems and digestive issues. They’re more likely to overheat more easily too.

Eye Problems: Because a Lionhead can have a flatter face than your average rabbit breed, they can be more prone to problems with their tear ducts. This can lead to eye infections and vision difficulties. You should bath their eyes with warm water regularly to keep them clean. If you see a persistent problem with eye boogers, tearing, or inflammation, you should seek veterinary advice.

Lionheads come in a wide variety of color combinations, and the double-maned coats will require more grooming that the less profuse single-mane variety. A good breeder will be able to tell you which coat type a Lionhead will have from birth.

Unfortunately, a lot of people underestimate the needs of rabbits, and lots end up in rescue. Reach out to your local rescue organization to find out if you can offer a Lionhead rabbit, or another similar breed, an adoptive home.

The House Rabbit Society has a comprehensive list of rabbit rescues across the country.

Litter Training

Because Lionhead Rabbits are very smart, they usually respond to litter training more quickly than your average bunny. Providing a designated spot for your rabbit to toilet in makes it easier to clean out their hutch, and can be useful when house rabbits have free access to areas in the home too.

Using a clear marker like a Clicker, followed by a tasty reward, can be an effective way to let your Lionhead know that they have done the right thing when they go potty in the litter tray. The training principles are exactly the same as they would be for a cat or dog.

Spaying or neutering your rabbit when they’re mature enough can also help to minimize any spraying in less appropriate areas. It’s also important if you have two rabbits of different sexes being housed together.

Best Grooming Practices

Lionheads have a greater amount of hair than your average rabbit, and this means that you need to be prepared to pay more attention to their grooming regime.

Their coat will need to be brushed out at least a few times a week to prevent uncomfortable knots or matting from developing.

Double-mane Lionhead Rabbits have a thicker mane and also thicker hair around their skirt (the hindquarters, hips, and tail). If their mane is a heavy double one, you should really brush them every day, especially during their annual molt.

A single-mane means the rabbit just has thicker hair around their head, ears and chest.

If you don’t lift the dead hairs out through brushing, this can lead to your bunny ingesting a lot of their fur when they’re grooming themself, and it can cause what is known as ‘wool-block’ which can make them seriously ill.

Because of their timid nature, you should build up the grooming experience gradually to minimize stress and allow them to form positive associations with the process. Keep the sessions short, comfortable and paired with yummy treats.

Taking the time to do your research, understanding if a Lionhead rabbit is right for your household, and how much space and time they need is important to help you make the right decision.

Quality Pets and Supplies at affordable prices

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