Brush rabbit

Brush rabbit

Order : Lagomorpha
Family : Leporidae
Species : Sylvilagus bachmani

 

The Brush rabbit is listed as Least Concern (LR/lc), lowest risk. Does not qualify for a more at risk category. Widespread and abundant taxa are included in this category, on the IUCN Red List of Threatened Species

Namings for the brush rabbit
A young / baby of a brush rabbit is called a 'bunny, kit, kitten, leveret or nestling'. The females are called 'doe or jill' and males 'buck or jack'. A brush rabbit group is called a 'warren, nest, colony, bevy, bury, drove or trace'.
Countries
Mexico and United States
Some facts about the
Brush rabbit

Adult weight : 0.7 kg (1.54 lbs)

Female maturity :154 days

Gestation : 27 days

Weaning : 19 days

Litter size : 4

Litters per year : 3

Interval between litters : 29 days

Weight at birth : 0.028 kg (0.0616 lbs)

Source: AnAge, licensed under CC

Facts about the brush rabbit

Brush Rabbit or Sylvilagus bachmani is listed on the IUCN Red list (1996) as Lower Risk/Least Concern . (Full text)

The brush rabbit (Sylvilagus bachmani) is designated as a resident small game species in California and is hunted from July 1 through January 30 with a daily bag limit of five animals (Williams and Basey 1986). (Full text)

The brush rabbit (Sylvilagus bachmani) is designated as a resident small game species in California and is hunted from July 1 through January 30 with a daily bag limit of five animals (Williams and Basey 1986).

The brush rabbit (Sylvilagus bachmani) is herbivorous, grazing on a wide variety of grasses and forbs, always within, or very close to, dense brushy cover.

Brush rabbit (Sylvilagus bachmani) is expected if suitable scrub habitat is nearby.

The Brush Rabbit (Sylvilagus bachmani), or Western Brush Rabbit, is a species of cottontail rabbit found in western coastal regions of North America, from the Columbia River in Oregon to the southern tip Baja California.

The Brush Rabbit (Sylvilagus bachmani), or Western Brush Rabbit, is a species of cottontail rabbit found in western coastal regions of North America, from the Columbia River in Oregon to the southern tip of the Baja California peninsula. (Wiki)

Brush Rabbit Brush Rabbit in the news Brush Rabbit :Animalia :Chordata :Mammalia :Lagomorpha :Leporidae :Sylvilagus :bachmani Binomial name Sylvilagus bachmani (Waterhouse, 1839) The Brush Rabbit (Sylvilagus bachmani), or Western Brush Rabbit, is a species of cottontail rabbit found in western coastal regions of North America, from the Columbia River in Oregon to the southern tip Baja California.

Fish and Wildlife Service and numerous partners is rearing rabbits for release into the wild, and the riparian brush rabbit is back, hopefully to stay. (Full text)

brush rabbit Brush Rabbit Size The Brush Rabbit is about 13 inches long.

The riparian brush rabbit is a small cottontail that is secretive by nature. (Full text)

Brush Rabbit art - Pen and Ink Illustration by Roger Hall Europe ArtTwin Cities ArtWildlife ArtArtist's BiographyCustom IllustrationContactAmphibiansBirdsInsectsMammalsMarineReptilesBighorn RamGrizzly BearJaguarLong-Eared BatMountain LionSnow LeopardTimber WolfNorth American MammalsMammalsBrush RabbitSylvilagus bachmaniThis print of a Brush Rabbit is hand-signed by the artist and is guaranteed to arrive in perfect condition.

Endangered Status The Riparian Brush Rabbit, a subspecies of the Brush Rabbit, is on the U. (Full text)

Brush rabbits are cottontails, rabbits with white cottony tails. (Full text)

Cottontails and brush rabbits are not territorial but maintain home ranges that overlap broadly with other individuals of all age and sex classes. (Full text)

Natural History of Brush Rabbits Brush rabbits are cottontails, rabbits with white cottony tails. (Full text)

Habitat: In general, brush rabbits are associated with chaparral or other types of dense brush (Chapman, 1974). (Full text)

Brush rabbits are normally timid, and their best defense is speed, but they can defend themselves by biting and kicking; brush rabbits can even climb trees. (Full text)

-- Brush rabbits are small, brownish rabbits that can be distinguished from their relative, the desert cottontail, by a smaller, inconspicuous tail and uniformly colored ears (no black tip) (Figure 66). (Full text)

on the brink of extinction, riparian brush rabbits are 10 to 13 inches long.

Updated: Feb-2004 Jackrabbits, cottontails, and brush rabbits are classified as game mammals by the California Fish and Game Code: however, there is an important distinction between the three species as to what type of control (i. (Full text)

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