Melinda has gone offline, so I'll try to help you. What you have described is an emergency situation. I've raised rabbits for over thirty years, and when they stop eating and stop passing droppings, you need to take them to a vet quickly. Regardless of what caused the appetite loss to begin with, when a rabbit stops eating and pooing, a condition called gastrointestinal stasis is likely. This is one of the leading causes of death in rabbits, if it is not treated. There could be gas in her stomach that she cannot pass or there could be a blockage in the intestines. You need to get her to a rabbit vet as soon as possible. A rabbit can die in just a few hours from this condition. The vet will need to determine if there's a blockage. If there is no blockage gut motility drugs usually take care of the problem. Here's a site where you can read more about GI stasis:
It's best to try to find a rabbit vet because some vets who treat mainly dogs and cats aren't familiar with rabbits' sensitivities to certain medications. Here is where you can find a rabbit vet:
Rabbits which aren't fed a good quality grass hay are more likely to develop digestive problems. Carrots and apples are too high in sugar to be fed regularly. Once your rabbit recovers, The most important thing you need to do is get her rabbit some good-quality timothy hay. Don't use alfalfa because it can lead to other health problems. Rabbits should be allowed to eat as much of this good grass hay as they want. You can usually buy it in a pet store in bags. If you live in a rural area, you may be able to buy a whole bale - a lot of people feed it to horses. Just make sure it's clean and mold-free. If you can't find any locally, here is an online source:
I can't emphasize enough the importance of feeding your rabbit hay. It will keep the digestive system working properly.
A five pound rabbit should also get about 1/8 cup of pellets daily. A variety of fresh produce, especially greens, is also important. Iceberg lettuce, however, isn't good. It has no nutrients in it and can lead to diarrhea. The following link will take you to a site with detailed information on rabbit feeding, including lists of the best produce, and what foods to avoid:
Any time you need reliable rabbit information or just want to learn about rabbits, this is a great site:
If you have any more questions about this, just let me know.