The Jack Rabbit is made from bright pink, squishy jelly material, and the textures on the shaft and rabbit are quite varied. The head is realistically shaped, while there is a thick cobblestone-like texture beneath that. The beads, bulging out halfway down the shaft, are encased by smooth jelly, and the bottommost part of the shaft is harder and slightly ribbed where it meets the plastic of the handle. Attached to this oddly designed shaft is a small jelly-covered bullet topped by a rabbit’s head and long ears. The ears don’t seem to transmit vibrations very well. Jelly is nice and soft, but this vibrator smells unpleasant and has a sticky texture perfect for attracting dust, fuzz and fur. In addition, this is not a phthalates-free toy, and jelly is quite porous.
Given its girth, a full five inches, this vibrator may be too large or uncomfortable for some – particularly the intended “first-timer” audience. The insertable portion of this vibrator is a respectable five inches long, and is designed to rotate while plastic pearls midway down the shaft also rotate to provide extra stimulation. The pearls certainly clack around and make a great deal of noise while providing a little extra sensation, however the shaft itself merely shakes a little bit – and I definitely couldn’t feel it doing anything. I had a very difficult time positioning the rabbit (bullet) portion of this vibrator against my clit, and nearly broke the toy during the effort. The battery compartment screws open, with a thin curved handle that can be difficult for some. Given the very varied look of the shaft, this toy looks like several toys mashed together. Overall, the feel of this vibrator when being held is rather “clunky”.
Two push buttons on the handle control whether the shaft and beads rotate, and in which direction. The speed of the shaft is not adjustable. Similarly, two push buttons beneath these control whether the rabbit motor is on and whether the speed is high or low. None of these buttons are very responsive, and tend to “stick” when being pressed, so that the toy either does not turn on, or does not turn off. The pearls inside of the shaft certainly clack around and make a great deal of noise while providing a little extra sensation, however the shaft itself merely shakes a little bit rather than rotating. The vibrating portion of this toy is not very strong: two vrooms when on high speed.
This vibrator is easily cleaned with soap and warm water, though extra attention should be paid to the join between the shaft and rabbit, as ‘gunk’ of various kinds may gather there. As mentioned, the Jack Rabbit is porous and cannot be sterilized; given this and its phthalate content, a condom may be a good idea, especially for anyone who plans to share. Water and silicone-based lubricants are both safe to use.
A scantily-clad young woman in bunny ears graces the front of this vibrator’s packaging, and a cut-out displays the vibrator itself. On the back is a run-down of the toy’s various functions and an image of the Jack Rabbit itself, with those functions pointed out. Several languages on the back report that this is a vibrator with a clit stimulator (the rest of the package is in English). The usual disclaimers about this being a novelty toy are on the bottom of the box, which also claims that the Jack Rabbit is made from PVC rather than jelly.
To be honest, I found this vibrator completely unenjoyable. As I mentioned, the shaft does not rotate very much, and the plastic pearls make more noise than they do sensation – in fact, the four AA batteries needed for this toy seem to be devoted to making it loud rather than powerful. I found that even when the shaft was as far in as it would go I had a lot of trouble getting the vibrating bullet anywhere near my clit; I also found the vibrations weak even when I succeeded. In addition, this toy was completely unpleasant aesthetically speaking, given its franken-toy appearance and strong odor.