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Best Indoor Rabbit Cages for 2020

Sometimes, it just isn’t appropriate to keep your rabbit in an outdoor hutch.

Whether the weather is inclement, there is a risk of predators, or you don’t have enough space outside, keeping your bunny indoors can still give them a fulfilling and active life. You could even use it as a temporary answer if you want to take them on holiday or clean out their outside abode.

It is still important to remember that these are smaller than hutches and they need plenty of space though, so there is more to buy than just the cage.

We have compiled a list of the best indoor cages in which your rabbit can sleep and eat, complete with reviews and information on what else you need to do.

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    Our Top Picks

    Image Product Details
    Ferplast Rabbit 140 Rabbit Cage
    • Spacious for an indoor cage
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    Ferplast Rabbit Cage KROLIK 160
    • Nice large size
    Check Price
    Ferplast Vital Rabbit Cage 120
    • Double levels
    • 9 rung ladder for easy movement
    Check Price

    The Top 7 Best Indoor Rabbit Hutches Reviewed

    Ferplast Rabbit 140 Rabbit Cage

    Giving you the ability to bring your bunnies indoors while still leaving them with enough space to move around as they would in a conventional hutch, this cage has a removable base tray for simple cleaning, an access door for your animal to come and go as they please, and comes with the food and drink accessories you need to get started.

    It is suitable for two young rabbits or one adult rabbit and is lightweight so can be moved around if you ever need to restrict where they can go. Other users have also attached more cages to the setup as well as building a second storey, with Ferplast’s other cages.


    • Spacious for an indoor cage


    • Dimensions: 48 x 140 x 71cm
    • Material: Plastic

    Ferplast Rabbit Cage KROLIK 160

    This is one of the larger cages, good if your bunny is on the bigger side and will occasionally need to be enclosed.

    There is a dedicated feeding station and a sleeping area, the latter of which can be separated from the rest of the unit with a slide-down door. The cage opens with a large door at the front, which is helpful for safely getting your bunny in and out.

    You get two feeders for hay, two drinking bottles, one bowl and one plastic house with the purchase, which is enough to get you started.


    • Nice large size


    • Dimensions: 162 x 60 x 50 cm
    • Material: Plastic/Metal

    Voltrega Parry Indoor Cage For Small Animals

    Suitable for a maximum of two small rabbits, this cage is simple so will need your own personal touch when it comes to the food, drink and sleeping area, but it is a good price for the quality.

    The clips are nice and secure, which is good as on a few of the other cages available, they are pretty flimsy and difficult to manage. The spaces between the bars are enough to give your rabbit a chance to look out and be seen, without risking an escape attempt.

    You get a little hay rack for the food, and there is plenty of bar space to fit the water bottles and other accessories.


    • Strong build


    • Dimensions: 101 x 55 x 40cm
    • Material: Plastic

    Ferplast Vital Rabbit Cage 120

    Double-storey indoor rabbit cages often mean a bit less space for your pet, but not in this case.

    It has plenty of room for rabbits to run around, coming with all of the basic equipment that you need to look after your rabbit, including two drinking bottles, two bowls, two hay racks, a wooden ladder and a house.

    Handily, there are rollers on the feet, so you can move the cage around as required. Push it into the corner when your rabbit needs space to play, and then you could even roll it into the kitchen or conservatory when it is time for bed.

    The mesh doors are easy to open so you can grab your rabbit when needed, and the hay racks attach to the outside so they have even more room.


    • Double levels
    • 9 rung ladder for easy movement


    • Dimensions: 120 x 60 x 116 cm
    • Material: Plastic/Iron

    Little Friends Paris 100 Indoor Rabbit Cage

    Coming with a bottle, hayrack, shelf and hooded litter tray, this cage gives you everything you need to get going with your indoor rabbit.

    Fully white, it could match any brighter decor and the bars are close enough together to mean that there will be no escaping. It is suitable in size for two small rabbits or one medium/larger breed.

    Assembly is a little tricky, and the litter tray is pretty tiny so would only be good for a mini bunny but you can leave the roof off. Apart from these niggles, it is a good price and a lot larger than the pictures make out.


    • Comes with accessories


    • Dimensions: 99.5 x 57 x 54cm
    • Material: Plastic

    Little Friends Rabbit Cage

    Easy to clean, this rodent cage with a large top door and drop-down opening front door is perfect for smaller house rabbits.

    It is available in three colours which is ideal if you have a colour theme going on. There is a little hayrack included which fits on to the outside of the cage well, so it can be topped up as and when.

    There are a couple of people saying that the clips are a little flimsy or not secure enough, so you may need to compromise a little and use safe wire ties or buy extra clips if your rabbit is a crafty bunny.


    • Choice of colours


    • Dimensions: 100 x 54 x 44cm
    • Material: Metal/Plastic

    Pennine Indoor Rabbit Cage

    With a strong wipe-clean base, strong wireframe and nice large door, this is the perfect indoor cage for any smaller rabbits who need to be kept inside from time to time.

    It will be the ideal place for their food and toys to be kept, and for them to be staying in when they need a rest or break from socialising.


    • Simple to keep clean
    • Good price


    • Dimensions: 120 x 50 x 60cm
    • Material: Plastic, Metal

    Buying Guide


    The cage you need could depend on your breed of rabbit. With some larger breeds, there is a possibility that you won’t be able to get an indoor hutch big enough.

    They’re usually best for mini or medium breeds. If you have anything larger, a small outdoor hutch may be the best answer, and you should always limit the time they spend inside it.

    The general rule of thumb is that your rabbit should be able to conduct three hops inside your cage. So, buying a cage which is at least four times their length is a must.

    Having said this, you should always buy the largest cage possible. Ensure there will be space in your home, and that they will also have space to come out and exercise.

    Multi-Level Cages

    These can help with giving your bunny enough space if you are restricted with room yourself. However, always be aware that because they are ‘space-saving’, the amount of space on each level will be limited. It could also make navigation difficult, as the ramp may be steep or in the middle of the floor.

    For this reason, always buy one which is purposely made for rabbits. One just for small animals may be far too small.


    The majority of cages for indoor use are made from lightweight materials, as this makes them good for moving around and cleaning out. The most common materials are a plastic base with metal wiring and bars.


    You can purchase an indoor rabbit hutch from around £40, but the more you spend, the more space you will likely have. Higher priced items may also offer more in the way of what you get with the cage, and you could have better quality materials and bars.

    Other Buyers Ask...

    What Should I Use Indoor Cages For?

    Indoor cages for rabbits should only ever be used as a temporary stop for bedding, food and water and never as a rabbit’s permanent or long-term home.

    They should still have a play area or enclosed part or a room to run around in and come and go when they please. As you have seen, most indoor rabbit cages are quite small so they cannot be cooped up all day in them.

    You may want to just bring them in during the winter months or you may live in an area with a high cat or fox population so they need to be brought in at night. They are also good if your rabbit is ill and needs some care, or if they have just had a litter of bunnies.

    What Are The Alternatives To Indoor Cages?

    You can also keep your rabbit free-range if the room is secured and they have an enclosed space to stay in when there is nobody around to keep an eye on them. Buying a small playpen may be best, however, which will stop them escaping and can be personalised.

    You could also buy a dog crate if you have space, which is often much larger and indeed cheaper. Check for the depth of the base as this may not contain mess so your rabbit may need to be litter trained, and also check the spacing of the bars.

    If you are buying something large and open such as these, ensure you have hiding and sleeping spots for your rabbit, as well as dedicated eating and toilet areas. Giving them free rein also comes with challenges – rabbit-proof your home from protecting the wiring to ensuring there are no small spaces in which they can get stuck.

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