The Minnesota Conservation Council announced Wednesday that the deportation of the deer from the Trophy Woods ranch to 112 acres on Wednesday, April 17, was first known to be infected by the CWD in 2016, and since then has registered numerous positive tests. The council coordinates with the US Department of Agriculture for the collection of tissue samples from the herd for testing CWD and stated in a press release that it will report the results as soon as they become available.
"We expect to receive the results of the USDA CWD testing from the National Veterinary Laboratory over the coming weeks," said Dr. Linda Glazer, Assistant Director, Animal Health Director. "We have already developed a herd plan with the owner, how to handle the property now that the deer has gone. At the moment, any positive CWD outcomes do not change our response to the disease, because we already know that the site has had positive deer.
CWD is a family of deer and elk caused by an abnormally formed protein called prion that can damage the brain and nerves. The disease is most likely to be transmitted when infected deer and elk are cast in prions into saliva, feces, urine, and other liquids or tissues. CWD, as you know, naturally does not occur in other animals. The disease is fatal for deer and elk, and there are no known treatments or vaccines. The consumption of infected mice is not recommended.
This herd of deer from the Crow County was the only positive farm in the state, operating on the plan of a herd of living animals. From this depopulation, all positive deer farms in the state of CWD are empty
After depopulation, the animals are managed in accordance with the herd plan approved by the US Department of Agriculture and the Animal Health Council. The Committee continues to monitor CWD in all other herds of deer and elks that have grown agricultural products and reported the absence of positive determinations as of Wednesday
. Schmidt could not be reached for comment on Wednesday night. illness or attack. The payments are based on national payment rates, which equal 75% of the market value of the livestock.
CWD in the Crow Wing County
January opening of the CWD wildlife skeleton at the lake. The upper mission caused district controversy, as the conclusion was the first wildlife deer of CWD in the Crow Wing County and found in close proximity to the Trophy Woods ranch. from the US Department of Natural Resources and Minnesota.
Starting March 1
Minnesota DNR also provided property owners with over 10 hectares of land unlimited hunting permits from March 2 to March. 24. Four landlords shot 14 deer, 10 of which had a negative impact on the CWD, while the other four were under consideration