What is a good small pet for a study buddy?

I’m looking for a good Small Pet study buddy. Something that will just sit with me to be pet while I’m on the computer or studying. I just want something small that will cuddle, not a dog or a cat any suggestions?

Maybe a rodent like a hamster and if you like dogs there r dogs size of the rodent

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9 Responses to What is a good small pet for a study buddy?

  1. Tom says:

    Get a geek
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  2. Scarlet says:

    Maybe a bunny rabbit if your state permits them, hermit crabs, or fish.
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  3. Arundati says:

    Maybe a rodent like a hamster and if you like dogs there r dogs size of the rodent
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  4. KAREN R says:

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  5. Noa Is says:

    A rabbit for sure. Whenever I am on the computer, my rabbit sits on my lap. (especially if I am stocked up with carrots)
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  6. Caitlin says:

    I think a bunny, Guinea Pig(they can be taken out of enclosure if kept watch), or a flying squirrel! I’ve heard of these "Pocket Pets" or "Sugar Gliders" they are $600 at first(pricey…I know), but that is like the ONLY price you have to pay for them. Their food for a whole year costs around only $50! And toys… like…$20? here is their website! CHECK IT OUT!!!!(: http://www.sugargliderinfo.org/
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  7. ~Lucky#7~ says:

    A guinea pig or a hamster would be perfect!
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  8. Oko says:

    A rat, my friend has one they can be really tame and friendly or you could get a bearded dragon they are probably the most friendly lizard on the planet but that’s just my opinion.
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  9. Shweta says:

    A guinea pig.
    These animals are known to be wonderful for kids and asults alike as they never bite or scratch and don’t stink up the place much!
    They love being with humans and need lots of interaction. They love to be cuddled and carried around and pet!
    •Guinea pigs are social animals, and you should consider keeping a same sex pair so they have company. A pair of females is a good choice; a pair of males may be fine but may fight.
    •They are a long-term commitment, with an expected life span of around 5-7 years, although up to 10 isn’t unusual.
    •They need a large cage (but fortunately it is easy to meet their needs with a home made cage).
    •While usually quiet they can call out quite loudly, and can be active both day and night.
    •They may be nervous at first but rarely bite and generally become very tame with frequent handling.
    •Usually good family pets (but make sure children handle them gently).
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    currently owns 3 guinea pigs (Misty, Lola and Zorro) and have bred guinea pigs for over 10 years!

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