Looking for some-bunny to love this Valentine’s Day? Help the Ontario SPCA find homes for over 20 rabbits

by | Media Releases |


Stouffville, ON (Feb. 14, 2023) – Do you have room in your heart for a furry friend this Valentine’s Day? If you have been thinking of welcoming an animal into your family, the Ontario SPCA and Humane Society is caring for 25 rabbits in need of loving forever homes. 

These long-eared sweethearts are sometimes slower to get adopted compared to dogs and cats, but they make great companions and can bring so much joy to the right family. If you’ve been thinking of adopting, hop to it and give a rabbit a forever home. 

“If you’re looking for a hunny-bunny, rabbits are adorable and bond closely with their adopters. They can be easily trained and have unique personalities,” says Dr. Stephanie Black, Chief Veterinary Officer, Ontario SPCA and Humane Society. “We’re hoping you’ll find it in your heart to help these bunnies in need by giving them a loving forever home.” 

The Ontario SPCA reminds potential adopters that, just like any companion animals, rabbits are a lifetime commitment. It’s important to do your homework before committing to welcoming any animal into your life to ensure you’re prepared for the responsibility.  

If you’re not in a position to adopt, you can also change the life of a rabbit by donating or taking part in Cupcake Day for the Ontario SPCA. As a registered charity that does not receive annual government funding, the Ontario SPCA depends on the generosity of donors to provide care and shelter to animals in need.  

To meet rabbits available for adoption, or to make a donation, visit ontariospca.ca 


Additional Resources  

Media Contact 

Media Relations              

Ontario SPCA and Humane Society   

905-898-7122 x 375 



The Ontario SPCA and Humane Society   

The Ontario SPCA and Humane Society is a registered charity that has been changing the lives of animals for 150 years. The Society provides care, comfort and compassion to animals in need in communities across Ontario. It values all animals and advocates to treat them with respect and kindness. The Society strives to keep pets and families together and do so through a variety of community support services, such as sheltering and adoptions, including emergency sheltering, feral cat management programs, animal transfers, food distribution, humane education, animal advocacy, and spay/neuter services.  

The Ontario SPCA does not receive annual government funding and relies on donations to provide programs and services to help animals in need. To learn more, or to donate, visit ontariospca.ca. Charitable Business # 88969-1044-RR0002. 


The Ontario SPCA and Humane Society Provincial Office sits on the traditional territory of the Wendat, the Anishinabek Nation, the Haudenosaunee Confederacy, the Mississaugas of Scugog, Hiawatha and Alderville First Nations and the Métis Nation. This territory was the subject of the Dish With One Spoon Wampum Belt Covenant, an agreement between the Iroquois Confederacy and the Ojibwe and allied nations to peaceably share and care for the resources around the Great Lakes. The treaties that were signed for this particular parcel of land are collectively referred to as the Williams Treaties of 1923.