With the cold winter weather behind us, it’s a wonderful moment to spend some time in your yard, and who doesn’t like a little fresh air while lounging on the perfectly green and plush grass? A patch of brown in the beauty of a neatly mowed green lawn will certainly stand out.

When a homeowner sees a brown patch of grass in his own backyard, he gets up to check it out closer. While the brown patch of grass isn’t strange on its own, when he finds something moving beneath the grass, he decides to call in specialists.

The representative of Ontario wildlife removal comes to inspect the dry grass patch. He also creates an educational video to educate us a little lesson on what may be hiding beneath the brown spot of grass and what we should expect or do if we find one in our yard while doing his job.

In the instructional video, the wildlife removal experts explain what was hiding beneath the grass and it isn’t nearly as frightening as you might imagine. In reality, it’s nothing more than a couple of adorable newborn rabbit babies. It was discovered that the brown patch of grass was a rabbit nest and that what the homeowner thought were movements underneath it was actually just a few weeks old baby rabbits.

From a distance, the dried grass patch may not appear to be much, but when he lifts the grass, a group of baby bunnies hidden safely below the vegetation comes into view. He also reaches out and gives us a glimpse of the adorable animals by extracting one. The little rabbits were just few weeks old, according to him, and must have been no more than tiny furless specks in the ground for several weeks before.

She didn’t appear. I’m sure she must have gone to get herself and her litter something to eat since Mummy was nowhere to be seen.

Then, after educating us on what to do if we discover one of these nests in our yard, he goes on to describe the events that you should take. His suggestions are easy and straightforward; simply allow them to be. The mother rabbit isn’t likely to stay around and come only once or twice a day to check up on her litter and feed them before leaving again; she’ll usually be gone for less than 20 minutes throughout the day.

The bigger kids will be weaned in a couple of weeks, and the smaller ones will be out of your hair in no time.

Rabbits often place their nest in plain sight, such as on the lawn. For protection reasons, it hides in plain view for fear of natural predators who would be too afraid to come out into the open to hunt them and disturb their nest, the only risk to them around the house is household dogs or people discovering them.

That is why the conservationist advises that you simply leave them alone rather than disturbing their nest. It’s even suggested that you keep your pets away from them.

Take a look at the video below to view the adorable bunnies, as well as get some crucial information in tips. If you’re going to be outside more often, this might be useful information!