Don’t be alarmed by dead deer
DETROIT (MCT) — The number of deer killed by epizootic hemorrhagic disease in the last few weeks is insignificant when compared with the overall Michigan deer herd. But it might reduce deer numbers in part of the southwest Lower Peninsula and could become more common as the climate warms.
The disease was first identified in Michigan and New Jersey in 1955 and was seen here again in 1974. Then it disappeared until 2006, and the 2012 outbreak is the sixth in the past seven years.
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