Central West Local Land Services biosecurity officer John Ellis urges primary produces to use the dry, hot weather conditions to get on top of rabbit control.
The weather has reduced available feed sources, increasing chances of successful control.
According to the Local Land Services, rabbits cost the Australian economy more than $200 million a year, making them the most costly vertebrate pest animal.
Central West Local Land Services biosecurity officer John Ellis worked with Trangie farmer Peter Howe to help control two rabbit colonies on Mr Howe's property.
"The current drought presents landholders with the ideal conditions to bait rabbits and achieve high levels of control," Mr Ellis said.
"Given how fast rabbit numbers can increase once conditions improve it is important for neighbours to work together and get as high knockdown as possible when doing a control program.
"Central West Local Land Services can organise bait materials and help producers work out a control program to suit their area."
Once a successful baiting program has occurred, it is recommended that warrens are ripped immediately after to hinder the rabbits' ability to recover quickly, Mr Ellis said.
"Using this best practice can result in benefits lasting 20 years or more."