I have to back what Kendalle says. We have spayed so many female rabbits that have been turned into our rescue only to find when they're on the surgery table that they already have cancer, and in some cases it's spread.
People often tell us that they've "never had a rabbit die from reproductive cancers", but to tell the truth you usually can't tell. One day they're ok, and then the cancer has spread and they suddenly become sick. There are no specific symptoms, and without a necropsy it can be difficult to tell.
80% of adult female rabbits will develop reproductive cysts or cancers.
We are as gods to the beasts of the fields. We order the time o' their birth and the time o' their death. Between times, we ha' a duty. - Terry Pratchett.
"Men have forgotten this truth", said the fox, "But you must not forget it. You become responsible, forever, for what you have tamed. - Antoine de Saint-Exupéry