A young deer and its mum had a lucky escape when they were rescued from a sticky situation by a crew of firefighters.
I was reading in a Sunday newspaper (so it must be true) that doctors have started to prescribe a wonder cure to help with physical, emotional and mental wellbeing: go for a walk in the woods.
Road workers captured an incredible image of their close encounter with a red deer stag in the Scottish Highlands.
A Kirkcaldy mother has called for measures to stop the spread of deer into towns after her daughter contracted Lyme disease from a tick bite.
An animal-loving family have adopted an orphaned baby deer – and are now hand-rearing her in the living room of their bungalow.
A real-life Bambi rescued by an animal welfare charity has been given a new lease of life.
The white fallow deer shone out like a silver ghost against the grassy knoll; bright against dark yet still as natural a part of the landscape as the three other fallows in the group with their more typical chocolate brown coats.
A campaign has been launched to make motorists aware of the dangers of deer on the roads following a 10% increase in the number of collisions involving the animals.
Sir, - Yet again I see readers have to endure the twaddle espoused by your columnist Jim Crumley in his quest to ruin Scottish uplands.
The term “wildlife management”, often used in the environmental polemics of the day in reference to human manipulations, is an oxymoron. We should have learned long ago to simply leave the proper natural space, to respectfully withdraw and let wildlife manage wildlife.