What happens when the bunny in your house has Down Syndrome?

With a little help from the internet, we have the answers.

The bunny with Down Syndrome is a rare and unique animal, so there are few animals in the world who don’t have a unique story to tell, a story that can help us all live more fully.

There are also few animals who have been born with the genetic predisposition to the condition, but don’t necessarily have a specific health problem.

They’re also not very often seen, so when they do, they can seem so rare that many people assume they are just a freak.

But there is hope.

As more animals like the bunny begin to show symptoms of the condition that could be called Down Syndrome, there’s hope for their survival.

A team of researchers at the University of New South Wales (UNSW) has been studying the rabbit with Down syndrome for the past two years, looking for clues as to what happens to their immune system as they age.

It’s one of the largest studies into Down syndrome to date.

And it has found some surprising things.

One of the first results was that the rabbit that had Down Syndrome was more likely to be malnourished than the rabbit without the condition.

Another finding was that some animals who had Down syndrome developed an allergy to certain proteins found in dairy products, even if they were normally milk-based.

In addition, the researchers found that older rabbits that had the genetic mutation were more likely than their younger counterparts to develop respiratory infections and pneumonia.

“It’s not just that the rabbits are born with Down’s Syndrome,” Dr. Michael Kelleher, the lead researcher on the study, said in a press release.

“[It’s] that they develop symptoms at a younger age, and it’s because they have lower levels of the protein-eating enzyme.”

The researchers found some differences in the animals as well, suggesting that the immune system might not always be perfect.

What can we learn from the rabbits with Down?

One important thing the research team discovered is that the animals who were older had lower levels in the protein enzyme that breaks down dairy proteins.

This is a protein that the body needs to digest milk protein.

The lower the protein level, the higher the risk of developing the respiratory infection and the higher that risk is.

So, for older rabbits, the immune systems of older animals are more vulnerable to the infection, and the risk for pneumonia is increased.

In addition to this, some older rabbits with the mutation also had lower amounts of the protective protein in their bloodstream.

Researchers also found that the older rabbits had lower concentrations of antibodies to a protein known as IL-6 in their blood, which is known to be associated with the development of Down Syndrome.

But there were also differences in what kind of antibodies the animals had, and what types of antibodies they had.

For example, older rabbits who were fed cow milk had lower quantities of IL-10, a protein linked to the development and severity of the disease.

Birds also have higher amounts of IL10 than older rabbits.

Other studies have shown that certain proteins in dairy can be toxic to mammals, such as a protein found in the intestines of cows and chickens that is also present in humans.

So the researchers were able to look at what type of antibodies were present in the rabbits’ blood, and to see how their immune systems were responding to those proteins.

When the researchers looked at these proteins in the blood of older rabbits and found that they were all involved in breaking down the protein in dairy, they found that all of them were found in an increased number in the older animals’ blood.

When they looked at the proteins in milk that was being broken down by their immune cells, they also found them in increased levels in their system.

All of this meant that the proteins that were breaking down dairy protein were also found in their cells, and that those proteins were acting on their immune tissues.

This means that the amount of antibodies that were present was probably the same in the rabbit’s immune cells as it was in their own cells.

The researchers then took blood samples from the animals and measured how those antibodies reacted to the proteins found within their cells.

After analyzing the protein concentrations in the cells of older rabbit with the Down syndrome, the scientists found that those cells also contained antibodies to the protein found inside the rabbit.

These antibodies were also higher in older rabbits compared to their younger siblings, indicating that older animals were more vulnerable than younger ones to the disease, Dr. Kellehe said.

What do other studies say?

So, why is it that older and younger rabbits are more susceptible to the conditions?

According to Dr. Brian Strain, an associate professor of biology at UNSW, one of them is that older mammals are much more likely and have the higher levels of these proteins.

They’re also more sensitive to the infections caused by the disease in older animals.