In one picture, the flesh of a deer is seen with an arrow outside his head in Canada.
Wildlife photographer Lee-Anne Carver told The Guardian that she had been watching Whitetail’s Buck near her home in Kenora City, northern Ontario, for the past three years.
He said, “She is very gracious and affectionate.”
But last week, Carver’s husband noticed that a black arrow in bright green hit Carrot’s head.
When Carver went out to investigate, Carrot felt that nothing was wrong, he told the paper.
“It was very disturbing to see,” Carver said. “But he was still acting like his normal self.”
Although local officials have promised Carver that they will not eat carrots, conservation officials and hunters say that removing the arrow may be more harmful than helpful – as it is possibly preventing bleeding, according to the report.
Removing it can reopen the wound and cause infection, experts told the Guardian.
“It’s really disturbing,” Carver said. “I want to put my hand there and hold it and say, ‘There, I fixed you, carrot.” But this is not possible. “
But there was a promising development on Wednesday, when officers from the Ontario Ministry of Natural Resources and Forestry and Ontario Provincial Police cut off the top of the bolt, very close to the deer’s head, Carver wrote on a Facebook page, calling it “Carrot” Gone. The Magic Fear ”- which has attracted 1,181 followers.
The bottom of the bolt was not cut, but “the good news is that, if the treatment is as suspicious, the arrow will slide freely and eventually out,” Carver wrote.
“He’s no better,” although you can’t see the bolt coming out of the top of his head, “she wrote.” There is a risk for infection, but again, everything should go according to plan, be fine. And the rest of the bolt will know it. “