Ensure any toys are made specifically for animals and that there are no small parts that can snap or be chewed off, which could lead to puncture injuries or be swallowed.
Make sure it is the correct size for the animal and cannot be swallowed whole, such as small balls. Generally, if the toy can be easily carried in your pet's mouth it is too small. These objects can become lodged in their insides, needing surgery to remove them.
The traditional stick can cause terrible injuries to your dog but there are plenty of manufactured alternatives which are safer and will still be much enjoyed by your dog!
If in any doubt, speak to your vet about any hazards that could hinder your pets playtime.
Ensure your rabbits have a constant supply of cool, fresh water. Ice cubes can be added to their bowl/bottle if necessary.
Veggies such as celery have a high water content which is a great way of keeping them hydrated, so consider adding this to the fresh vegetables they eat every day.
Observe your rabbits drinking habits, are they drinking plenty of water? Look for signs such as red/hot ears and heavy breathing, which could indicate that they are dehydrated or overheated. If you believe this to be the case contact your vet immediately.
If in any doubt, speak to your vet about how to ensure your rabbits are keeping hydrated.
Make sure they have their own resources plus a spare of everything. For example, if you have two cats, provide three litter trays etc. Not having enough of what they want is the most common cause of stress in cats when they come into close contact with each other.
Spread the resources around your home so your cats can choose to avoid each other if they wish.
Use a plug in diffuser which mimics the cats natural pheromones, these can help create a state of familiarity and reduce environmental stresses.
If in any doubt, speak to your vet about how best to manage a multicat household.