by Brian Thomas, M.S.
Based on journal entries, a Danish survey team probably sighted musk deer while working in the remote regions of northeast Afghanistan in 1948, but that was the last official sighting—until now. A new survey team led by members of the Wildlife Conservation Society (WCS) recorded the species still alive, but endangered.1 Seven similar species found throughout Asia eat vegetation, so why do they need tusks?
Musk deer do not grow antlers, but males do grow fangs. They live secluded lives, preferring remote and rocky environments far from man. If they could observe the animals more often, the researchers could undoubtedly learn more about how the deer live, including how they… Continue Reading Here.
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