There are a variety of flea medications, but only a few can be safely used on rabbits. Exact dosage will vary based on the size of your pet and the type of medication you choose. Consult with a veterinarian to determine the appropriate dosage for your rabbit.
Fleas Infecting the Body in Rabbits | petMD
Because fleas can affect dogs and cats, all animals in the house should be treated. There are no rabbit specific drugs for managing fleas. All products used are for dogs and cats and their use in rabbits is described as “off-label”. Topical cat medications such as Advantage™ or Revolution™ appear to be safe but should ONLY be used under the guidance of a veterinarian familiar with rabbits. Topical flea powders, premise sprays or even professional pest exterminators may be used but consult your veterinarian first. Since flea eggs fall off the animal and adult fleas can live off the rabbit in carpets and other areas of the home, it is very important to treat the environment as well as the pet. Depending on environmental humidity and temperature, flea eggs may hatch in as little as 14 – 28 days, producing the next crop of adult fleas looking for a blood meal. Treatment must be long enough to get the last egg hatched. Consult with a veterinarian familiar with rabbits regarding the proper topical and environmental treatments.
Kill Fleas on Rabbits - YouTube
Treating rabbits with fleas is not as straightforward as treating dogs or cats; mainly because many commercial pet flea medications are dangerous to rabbits, which can lead to long-term health problems or even death.
Fleas on Rabbits - Stop The Fleas Blog