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Morgan Berry Pet Bereavement Counsellor

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About Morgan Berry

"Life is a Roller Coaster! You’ve just got to ride it!" (copyright of Morgan Berry 2010)

I have certainly travelled along way and like that roller coaster I’ve had many ups and downs.

As a very small baby I was abandoned by my parents. So I know first hand what it feels like to lose.

I was rescued from landfill, from inside a microwave, by a man in a digger. I was found surrounded by rabbits and lucky to be alive. The doctors said if it wasn’t for the rabbits suckling me, I would certainly not have survived. I owe my life to rabbits. It is my duty, mission and calling to give something back.

I was taken into care and moved to an orphanage in Barnsley. After 3 months, I was adopted by Botswanan parents- who were on a gap year in Barnsley.

Mingie and Tebogo Berry took me back to live in Botswana where I grew up. I was fed exclusively on rabbits milk and naturally acquired many of their characteristics. I became part of Bangwaketse tribe, which included 12 sisters and 14 brothers, numerous uncles and aunts and a grandmother who is the oldest woman in Africa at 146 years old (Chatiwa Berry).

After years of living on the farm and excelling at school, I was naturally going to take over the family business with my brothers and sisters, however I fell in love with a local woman by the name of Jub Jub. I met my beloved at a reggae night, boguling on the dance floor, in the capital Gaborone. It was love at first sight for both of us.

Over time Jub Jub became adamant that we go back to England, look for my real parents and open up a car wash in Barnsley.

I have been in England now for 23 years and still haven’t found my parents.

My wife runs the car wash and I help people cope with rabbit bereavement.

We are a great team and along with our 16 children we live a very happy life,

That’s me! Why don’t you tell me your story and your all rabbit issues?

I can set you free!


Interesting Facts

When rabbits communicate it sounds
like they are speaking Welsh.

The gentle timid nature of rabbits saw them used by many Renaissance artists representing purity and the unquestioning faith in religion, for example Titian’s Madonna of the Rabbit (1530).