When a frightened bunny goes to cardiac arrest, it is an event that has become the subject of much fascination and speculation.
The case of a little rabbit in a coma is a classic example of this phenomenon, as is the case of another bunny which has suffered a severe head injury.
But there are many more cases which have not been widely reported.
The rabbit case, however, has garnered worldwide attention.
When the bunny was brought to the vet, it was found to be severely malnourished, had a brain tumour and was suffering from severe hypothermia.
It was found that she had a large number of small holes in her neck and ears.
It is a tragic and heartbreaking story and it is often covered by the news media, but it is a case that is not commonly known about.
The cause of the bunny’s cardiac arrest is still not known, but animal rights activists have raised concerns about the situation and have demanded a thorough investigation into what happened.
In an attempt to find out more, we have compiled a video interview with the rabbit’s owner, the Belgian veterinary surgeon, Belle Delphine.
This interview has been edited for clarity and length.
A bunny with a severe brain injury In her video interview, Belle explains what happened to the rabbit.
She said that the rabbit, named ‘Tiana’, was brought into the vet’s office after being diagnosed with a brain injury.
The vets then took her to a hospital in Belgium, where she was put in a medically induced coma.
Belle explained that the bunny had been suffering from hypothermic shock, which means that she was not able to breathe normally and had a heart rhythm which was abnormally low.
When her heart started beating abnormally, the bunny would be brought to a ventilator and the heart would not pump properly.
When this happened, the rabbit would eventually die.
Belle said that her rabbit had been brought to her hospital because of a sudden cardiac arrest.
When she arrived at the hospital, the staff were trying to revive her.
After waiting for a while, the rabbits heart stopped.
Belle added that the staff did not believe that the sudden cardiac injury was caused by a virus, and that the brain tumours were probably caused by infection.
Belle told us that her bunny was very lucky.
The rabbits brain was not as malnoursed as some other rabbits, and she had not experienced the trauma which would normally be caused by hypothermias.
Belle also explained that she has been very critical of the veterinarians handling of the situation, and has expressed her concern that she will be prosecuted if the case is not investigated thoroughly.
Belle was also very surprised that the animal welfare organisation called CRS, which is a registered charity that works with animals in distress, has been involved in the case.
Belle expressed her outrage at the fact that the organisation had not called the vets or been contacted about the case and has not been able to assist her in finding the cause of her bunny’s death.
The vet has not contacted the bunny or offered any support.
A lack of understanding of how the rabbit came to be in the hospital Belle explained how her rabbit was brought in.
She stated that the vet was very surprised when they found out about her rabbit, and when she saw the number of the vet and how many staff there were, she thought that she must have been very lucky because she could have been put down.
She also said that she does not understand why the vet had not taken the rabbit to the nearest hospital.
She felt that the vets were not understanding the rabbit and the situation.
Belle felt that her experience was not unique.
“I would be very sad to see her suffer and die,” Belle said.
She explained that her vet told her that she should go home and get a drink of water, because she had been doing badly.
The veterinarian was not aware of the fact there was a rabbit in the rabbit house.
“My vet told me that it is very unusual for a rabbit to be brought in with a heart attack,” Belle explained.
She did not realise that her rabbits heart had stopped beating and was not being treated for any of the normal symptoms of a heart block.
Belle stated that she did not know what to do next.
Belle described her rabbit as a “very brave rabbit” and said that if her rabbit’s heart stopped, it would have stopped for all of us, including herself.
Belle’s rabbit also suffered from the common cold and it has also caused her problems with the skin.
Belle had been working in the Belgian capital of Brussels for many years, and said she had always cared for rabbits.
She was also a strong campaigner for animal rights, and a strong supporter of CRS.
Belle is currently studying veterinary medicine at the University of Bruges.
The video interview is available for viewing on our YouTube channel.