Pet & Animal Encyclopedia
Helping new pet owners in each step of the journey
Pet and animal guides written by veterinarians, health professionals, and experienced pet companions
Who We Serve
– New pet owners
– Bunny people
– Lizard friends
– Dog dads who wear shirts of the puppy they claimed they’d never have
Content We Publish
– New pet help (terrible 2s suck)
– Veterinarian-written health guides
– First-hand experience
– Fun animal stuff
The Animal Info World Promise:
There’s a lot of information on the internet. Our goal is to publish diverse, thoughtful, and fun information on each stage of pet and animal companionship. Part of that journey is choosing the right products and services. Our site uses partners and affiliates to pay for our bougie pets’ organic, grass-fed turkey. My 17 lb Havanese eats better than I do, but I digress. Animal Info World is nothing without independent, thoughtful research on ways of supporting pets and animals.
How we make money
As of now, we don’t. We’d really like to change that! We have a sizable audience and are always open to partnerships. Our prices are quite low right now, so feel free to take advantage.
Here’s how it (really) works
Most companies rely on affiliate partnerships.
Do affiliate relationships impact how we discuss companies or products? Naw, all companies have the same(ish) affiliate percentage. If a company doesn’t like a bad review, cool. Drop us. Go make a better product because we did our job.
We’re a small business. Done properly, affiliate marketing is great for everyone. We give unbiased, experienced insights, you purchase the same exact product with no additional charge, and the corporation trying to suck the life out of every small business in the world has to pay us a small fee.
So if you want to help us stay alive, just buy us a freakin coffee and let us hire more writers.
Enough talk – learn more about your favorite animals
The Short Answer: Yes, rabbits can eat grapes, but they should only be fed one grape once or twice a week. Instead, rabbits should eat primarily hay, and their diet should be supplemented with pellets and vegetables. Fruits should be considered treats and should only be a limited portion of their diet. To find out …
So, you have a furry new bunny friend that loves to snuggle and hop, and you have everything it needs. Fresh water? Check! Nutritious food? Check! Clean hutch or lined cage? Check! But what about cute bunny names? Fear not, bunny parent, we have exactly what you are looking for listed below! Scroll on to …
Written by Dr. Dilber Hussain, DVM, Clinical Veterinarian Yes, bearded dragons can occasionally eat grapes; however, they should not be offered as a regular snack. Grapes are a good source of fiber and antioxidants, two nutrients essential for bearded dragon health, but they are also high in oxalates and sugar which have their own challenges. …
The Short Answer: Yes, rabbits can eat cucumbers, but they should be eaten in moderation as a treat (except for cucumber leaves which can be fed more often). A good amount is about 1 – 2 slices of cucumber a week. Instead, rabbits should be fed a diet that is mostly hay that is supplemented …
The Short Answer: Yes, rabbits can eat spinach, but it should be limited to no more than twice a week because it is high in oxalates. Instead, rabbits should have a diet that is mostly hay, and it should be supplemented with pellets and vegetables (preferably dark, leafy green vegetables). Want more information about spinach …
The Short Answer: Yes, rabbits can eat watermelon, but it should be cut up into small pieces to prevent choking, the seeds must be removed, and it should be limited to 1-2 servings a week as a treat. Instead, rabbits need a diet that consists mainly of fibrous hay, which is supplemented with small amounts …
Bearded dragons are omnivores and can eat a variety of foods, including fruits, vegetables, and insects.