That's pretty much worth five cents unless it is in uncirculated condition. Then it might be 25 cents or so.
its worth bout a 1.50
That's a Canadian centennial nickel from 1967. It's currently worth about 7 cents for the metal content.
Not very rare. Huge numbers were churned out for the Centennial celebrations and a lot were saved as keepsakes. If yours is circulated, it's only worth face value. Uncirculated might go for 50 cents.
The rabbit design (actually a hare) was struck as part of the 1967 Centennial celebration. Huge numbers were made and almost immediately saved as mementos, so unless your coin is in absolutely top condition it's only worth 5 cents. It's still worth hanging on to it as a conversation piece though.
There are no restrictions as yet for Canadian Jack Rabbit. So as long as it was legally hunted, you could eat it.
It's a common date, currently worth about 7 cents for the nickel content.
the eastern Canadian rabbit frog
Ours cost $170 Canadian.
The Canadian Lynx and the Snowshoe Rabbit.
Deer, Raccoon Bear, Squirrel, Rabbit
.90 c mint .25 c used
they can eat animals smaller then them like rabbit, and smaller cretures and some times birds
Yes it would better to you use rabbit speed on a narrow electrical pallet jack when taking off of a Canadian Truck Line because it would be more safer.
There are many different animals that can be found living in the Canadian North Woods. They include black bears, red fox, moose, snowshoe rabbit, wild turkey, raccoon, gray fox, skunk, and bobcat.
All domestic rabbits, including ones in Canada, belong to the European Rabbit species and their scientific name is Oryctolagus cuniculus. There is more than one species of wild rabbit in Canada and each species has its own scientific name - one example is the Eastern Cottontail; its scientific name is Sylvilagus floridanus.
The rabbit in The Velveteen Rabbit is just called "Rabbit"; it has no other name.
Consider some of the following options: * Fried Rabbit * Southern Fried Rabbit * Chicken Fried Rabbit * Baked Bunny * BBQ Rabbit * McRabbit and Fries * IHOP rabbit * Captain DeRabbit. * Deli Rabbitsalami and Rabbitstrami * Biscuits and Rabbit Gravy * Rabbit pot pie * Rabbit Stew * Rabbit Casserole * Rabbit Flambe * Rabbit Kabobs * Rabbit Chowder * Rabbit Creole * Roast Suckling Rabbit * Roast Rabbit and Yorkshire pudding * Four and Twenty Rabbits baked in a Pie * Rabbit Sushi * Rabbit Haggis * Rabbit Hock and Bean Soup * Rabbit Rinds * Rabbit Jerkey * Rabbit Ragu * General Tsos Rabbit * Rabbit Kao Pao * Curried Rabbit * Corned Rabbit and Cabbage * Corned Rabbit Hash * Bunny Burgers * Bunny Bouillabaise * Hare Hamburgers * Fuzzy Wuzzy Frankfurters * Corn Rabbit * Rabbit Chile * Rabbit Wings
A Rabbit is a rabbit.
Buck - Male rabbitDoe - Female rabbitKit - Baby rabbit
'Rabbit' means a animal which have 'ears' like 'donkey' so 'rabbit' have 'donkey' like 'ears' and because of this we say 'rabbit' to a 'rabbit'.
A rabbit joint is where you smoke a rabbit
No, but she married Roger Rabbit!