Carrot, a deer found living with an arrow in its head, is “the medicine we need now.”

He talks about the suffering of slingshots and arrows of an outrageous fortune.

A Canadian deer became a local sensation after he was discovered running through Kenora, Ontario, with an arrow in his head.

The “carrot,” as it was called, has long been an accessory of the area, according to local wildlife photographer Lee-Anne Carver, who gave an interview after finding the dollar with the white tail with the arrow in its head. But, according to Carver, the “magic deer” does not act much differently than it did in the last three years, when it first became an accessory of the neighborhood.

“It was very annoying to see,” Carver told The Guardian. “But he still behaved like his normal self.”


Removing the arrow is not a wise choice either. As Carver noted, there appear to be no signs of infection at the point of entry or exit, and local authorities have confirmed that removing the arrow could cause more harm than good. So, on Wednesday, officials waited at Carver’s property until Carrot came and managed to pull off the protruding arrow tree.

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Now, Carver is arguing against a regulation passed in 2016 that allows residents to shoot at urban deer with a bow and arrow within the city limits. And to help, he started a Facebook page for Carrot, which had gathered over 3,300 followers since Friday.

“The carrot page can finally follow a wildlife sanctuary, with a large animal veterinarian, because it has been brought to our attention [that] we don’t have that kind of care here, “the lawyer added in one of Carrot’s first Facebook posts.

However, the last time Carver saw the carrot was later that day, when he found it “cooling” with another dollar, “keeping company and grazing.”

We hope he’s back to repairing his old accident.

“There is a risk of infection, but again, if everything goes as planned, it will heal and the rest of the screw will find its way,” she wrote in her latest Facebook post.

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Meanwhile, Carrot’s story clearly touched followers, many of whom thanked Carver for her kindness and for sharing the incredible deer journey on Facebook.

“I regret that I can’t name you all, but thank you, thank you very much for shining the light on Carrot,” Carver wrote online. “[Carrot] it is a drug that the whole world needs right now, it seems. “