I have a 5yo spayed jersey wooly rabbit who will only eat her greens if they are cut into small pieces. She is eating pellets and hay, but we have yet to be able to restore her veggie consumption to normal. Her problems started about a month ago. She has been to the vet numerous times - Long story short, the vet found a mild UTI (which was treated with baytril, metacam and sub-qs). Blood work showed VERY mild anemia (I can't locate her blood work at the moment, but the RBC count was about .02 of the bottom end of normal); BUN and creatinine were slightly low; glucose was slightly high. Vet also found and removed a few very small, seemingly insignificant points on her molars under anesthetic (he also checked for loose and abscessed teeth, but found nothing). Although she is now eating pellets, hay and treats normally, she continues to only eat veggies that have been cut into smallish bite-sized pieces. Pain meds do not seem to make a difference. Any thoughts as to why she will only veggies that have been cut into small pieces? I would think that chewing a small piece of kale would be the same as taking a bite off of a larger piece and chewing it. Of course, things are not always what they seem with rabbits. So many things could be wrong and I wonder if I am too focused on her mouth. For example, a week or so before this all started, she took a bit of a header off of someoneâs lap. I really didnât think much of it as she ate/behaved normally after the fall. Plus, she has no trouble running and getting around and pain meds do not seem to make a difference. Maybe the fall was significant, though. Also, when she was on the baytril, there was one or two times when she snorted a bit of it out of her nose (she HATED the baytril and fought hard to not take it, even though it was flavoured with something supposedly good). Again, it didn't seem to bother her, but now I am wondering. Other than a skull xray (my next step, I think),does anyone have any other suggestions? Any thoughts would be much appreciated. Chia says thanks.