Well, that's great to hear! But there are some things you should take into consideration while looking around. People make some common mistakes when buying a pet rabbit and they sometimes become disappointed, frustrated, or tired of the rabbit. Sadly, some dump the rabbit off at some other home or possibly in the neighborhood to fend for itself. I assume you wouldn't do that, but it's still best to think about some things before and while you are searching for a pet rabbit.
Firstly, do you have any pets already? Dogs tend to get along better with rabbits than cats. Now, this is not always true, but cats tend to be more problematic with rabbits. That doesn't mean don't get a rabbit if you have a cat or two. Just be very careful not to let your cat ever have direct access to it.
Secondly, whether you have a cat or a dog, you should try to introduce your new rabbit to the pet or pets you currently have. This will allow them to become aquainted with each other. I have two dogs and two rabbits in my house. The dogs see the rabbits sometimes, but I am either holding the rabbits or they're safe in their cages. Over time, they have gotten used to the dogs, more or less.
Some pets may like to play with rabbits. I know someone whose small dog liked to play with the family rabbit. If this situation happens for you, then that's good. However, it is best to never let your dog(s) and/or cat(s) play with your pet rabbit without your or someone else's supervision. This way, if the play time gets rough, you can keep your pets out of harm's way.
You can keep certain types of rabbits outdoors in an enclosed pen or hutch. I do not recommend this myself since there could be some nasty consequences. If you choose to let your rabbit(s) live outdoors, make sure their living area is always secure and safe so no predators can attack them. Also, do not forget to bring them in when it's cold, raining, storming, or snowing. Also, do not leave them to sit in direct sunlight in the hot summertime. This could make them sick.
A very important thing to consider is that, regardless of how cute and fluffy rabbits look, they can each have their own personality. Some rabbits are very friendly, some are nervous, some are grumpy, some are shy, some are very independent, some love attention. You never know what your rabbit's personality may be right away, but don't let it discourage you. Embrace your rabbit's personality, learn to understand it, and treat it with care. A rabbit cannot always helps its moods, just like some people can't help their moods. So, don't get frustrated if your rabbit seems to be the kind that doesn't like to cuddle much or is skiddish.