Fresh rabbit manure is approximately 2 percent nitrogen, 1 percent phosphorus and 1 percent potassium. Use it fresh, straight from under the hutch. It does not burn plants. Use the pellets to topdress your lawn, mulch roses, vegetables, flower beds and ornamental plantings, or supercharge your compost pile and create an earthworm heaven.
Here are a few facts about rabbit manure:
Rabbit manure has four times more nutrients than cow or horse manure and is twice as rich as chicken manure. Cow, horse, and chicken manure are considered “hot” and need to be composted (well-rotted) to use as fertilizers.
Rabbit manure is organic matter and improves poor soil structure, drainage, and moisture retention.
Rabbit manure is packed with nitrogen, phosphorus, potassium, minerals, and micronutrients.
It contains beneficial trace elements such as calcium, magnesium, boron, zinc, manganese, sulfur, copper, and cobalt, just to name a few.
Nitrogen (N). Rabbit manure is higher in nitrogen than sheep, goat, chicken, cow, or horse manure. Plants need nitrogen to produce strong green growth.
Phosphorus (P). Rabbit manure is also higher in phosphorus than other manures. It helps with the transformation of solar energy into chemical energy. Phosphorus also helps plants to withstand stress and contributes to more and bigger blossoms, and is great for root growth.
Potassium (K). Potassium helps with fruit quality and reduces disease; plants will not grow without it.