The Endangered Eld’s Deer


The Endangered  Eld’s Deer

Mammals Deer
Like The Swamp Deer (Also Known By its Burmese name than ) live in low marshy country it is Of similar size to the swamp deer and has magnificent antlers that can grow to over one metre long forming a continuous bow-shaped curve over the head As a modification to life in marshy habitats the fields deer walks not only on its broad hooves but also one the undersides of its hardened patterns (the part of the leg between the hoof and the fetlock)

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there are three Subspecies of elders deer and All are endangered one of these the brow-antlered deer or sangria has the dubious distinction of being the most endangered deer species in the world in 1975 only 15 animals were still Alive in an 11sq km area of swamp in the Kabul lam Jao national park in Manipur north-east India Since 1977 sangria have been reared in zoos and conservation programmer has been started to protect the wild population the Thailand brow-antlered deer is also at critically low levels brought about by loss of habitat and over-hunting the situation is a little better for the third subspecies the Burmese brow-antlered deer whose falling numbers are also caused by destruction of its habitat some are kept in zoos and Reserves and a few thousand animals are thought to survive.

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Facts about this animal

he Eld’s deer is a since quite a while ago legged, since quite a while ago bodied, medium-sized deer with a lyre-formed match of vast tusks, and huge, spreadable hooves. The head-body length is around 180 cm, the tallness is 105-115 cm. The horns grow up to a length of around 100 cm (along the bar). Guys weight around 70-100 kg, females around 40-70 kg. Females are littler and more delicately worked than guys.

The ears are medium measured, wide yet not pointed, and very much haired on the inward surface. The coat hair is smooth and thin with scarcely any underfur. The uneven length of hairs delivers a fairly shaggy appearance. The shade of the mid-year coat is fawnish red on the upper parts with some pale spots close to the center line of the back. The under parts are pale cocoa. There is some white on the jaw, around the eyes and edges of the ears. The Winter coat is consistently dim cocoa above and whitish underneath. Females are marginally paler at all seasons. The tusks were shed from an end of June to early September, and are free of velvet by December of early January.
The Endangered  Eld’s Deer

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