Metro deer should be promiscuous hunted NOW

Posted in the Minneapolis Forum

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DFL Waste

Minneapolis, MN

#1 May 11, 2013
Deer are being sited all over the metro area. There is a shortage of the medicine used to treat lyme illness.

Yet the DNR restrictes deer hunting to small areas of public property. Hunting could be allowed using bait and uncontrolled hunting can be allowed on private property.

Lyme illness is a serious sickness with shortage of meds to treat it.

It's time to get rid of metro deer!

DNR where is your sense of urgency?
Wade Gustafson

Saint Paul, MN

#2 May 11, 2013
DFL Waste wrote:
Deer are being sited all over the metro area. There is a shortage of the medicine used to treat lyme illness.
Yet the DNR restrictes deer hunting to small areas of public property. Hunting could be allowed using bait and uncontrolled hunting can be allowed on private property.
Lyme illness is a serious sickness with shortage of meds to treat it.
It's time to get rid of metro deer!
DNR where is your sense of urgency?
Local municipalities can thin the deer herds. They can easily get a permit from the DNR, but the DNR never initiates this sort of thing. Believe it or not, the citizens of the municipalities mostly object when a local deer hunt is announced.
DFL Waste

Minneapolis, MN

#3 May 11, 2013
Wade Gustafson wrote:
<quoted text>
Local municipalities can thin the deer herds. They can easily get a permit from the DNR, but the DNR never initiates this sort of thing. Believe it or not, the citizens of the municipalities mostly object when a local deer hunt is announced.
The DNR can take a leadership role and push promiscuous hunting just like they do with AIS control.

When presented with lyme illness and shortage of meds to treat same the majority of public will support culling the deer herd.
Wade Gustafson

Saint Paul, MN

#5 May 11, 2013
DFL Waste wrote:
<quoted text>
The DNR can take a leadership role and push promiscuous hunting just like they do with AIS control.
When presented with lyme illness and shortage of meds to treat same the majority of public will support culling the deer herd.
That's not how it works. The DNR manages the state as a whole. Municipalities manage their resources and make those decisions.

“HHhhhoooowwwlll”

Since: Feb 08

Craigville

#6 May 11, 2013
DFL Waste wrote:
<quoted text>
The DNR can take a leadership role and push promiscuous hunting just like they do with AIS control.
When presented with lyme illness and shortage of meds to treat same the majority of public will support culling the deer herd.
Lyme disease comes from Deer Ticks, not Deer themselves. Less deer doesn't mean less ticks.
DFL Waste

Minneapolis, MN

#7 May 11, 2013
40for60 wrote:
<quoted text>
Lyme disease comes from Deer Ticks, not Deer themselves. Less deer doesn't mean less ticks.
Not so, read below:

http://roomfordebate.blogs.nytimes.com/2009/0...
CRASSUS

Green Bay, WI

#8 May 11, 2013
40for60 wrote:
<quoted text>
Lyme disease comes from Deer Ticks, not Deer themselves. Less deer doesn't mean less ticks.
you folks need more Hmong in yer town. More Hmong means less deer.
Schmahl Spew

Minneapolis, MN

#9 May 11, 2013
DFL Waste wrote:
Deer are being sited all over the metro area. There is a shortage of the medicine used to treat lyme illness.
Yet the DNR restrictes deer hunting to small areas of public property. Hunting could be allowed using bait and uncontrolled hunting can be allowed on private property.
Lyme illness is a serious sickness with shortage of meds to treat it.
It's time to get rid of metro deer!
DNR where is your sense of urgency?
Deer are being "sited" all over the city?

ROFLMAO!!!!

Learn English is you want to be taken seriously.
Bushwhacker

Seattle, WA

#10 May 11, 2013
40for60 wrote:
<quoted text>
Lyme disease comes from Deer Ticks, not Deer themselves. Less deer doesn't mean less ticks.
Studies have shown that if you reduce the deer density to about 10 per square mile, you dramatically reduce the tick abundance, and Lyme disease is dramatically reduced also.

Are you ever intelligent AT ALL ?
Schmahl Spew

Minneapolis, MN

#11 May 11, 2013
And "promiscuous hunted"???

Good lord, you really ARE illiterate!
DFL Waste

Minneapolis, MN

#12 May 11, 2013
CRASSUS wrote:
<quoted text>you folks need more Hmong in yer town. More Hmong means less deer.
We have a very healthy supply of Hmong in the Twin Cities.

All we need is for Government to get out of the way and the deer would fall and lymes illness would be reduced.
Bushwhacker

Seattle, WA

#13 May 11, 2013
Studies have shown that if you reduce the deer density to about 10 per square mile, you dramatically reduce the tick abundance, and Lyme disease is dramatically reduced also.

Are you ever intelligent AT ALL ?

“HHhhhoooowwwlll”

Since: Feb 08

Craigville

#14 May 11, 2013
DFL Waste wrote:
<quoted text>
Not so, read below:
http://roomfordebate.blogs.nytimes.com/2009/0...
Here is a link to a map to illustrate lyme disease cases nationwide:
http://www.cdc.gov/lyme/stats/maps/interactiv...

And here is a map of Whitetail Deer density nationwide:
http://www.google.com/imgres...

Judging from the abundance of deer in Texas, there were very few cases of Lyme disease, which would directly contradict your assertion that deer numbers are the one deciding factor in deer tick numbers.
You got your information from an opinion page, not exactly an infallible source.
DFL Waste

Minneapolis, MN

#15 May 11, 2013
40for60 wrote:
<quoted text>
Here is a link to a map to illustrate lyme disease cases nationwide:
http://www.cdc.gov/lyme/stats/maps/interactiv...
And here is a map of Whitetail Deer density nationwide:
http://www.google.com/imgres...
Judging from the abundance of deer in Texas, there were very few cases of Lyme disease, which would directly contradict your assertion that deer numbers are the one deciding factor in deer tick numbers.
You got your information from an opinion page, not exactly an infallible source.
My source seems a lot more accurate than seeing a corresponding relationship between deer and lyme illness.

Deer ticks originate in mice and then are picked up on deer. There may not be as many mice in Texas.

It seems to me if an island had lyme illness and then got rid of deer and the illness went away there is a very good correlation between ticks and deer.
DFL Waste

Minneapolis, MN

#17 May 11, 2013
Schmahl Spew wrote:
That's Schmahl for you - he thinks he is an expert on EVERY subject, when in reality he is a barely literate old fart living off his government check.
Somebody squeeze your head?
Neither of my Teeth

Seattle, WA

#19 May 11, 2013
40for60 wrote:
<quoted text>
Here is a link to a map to illustrate lyme disease cases nationwide:
http://www.cdc.gov/lyme/stats/maps/interactiv...
And here is a map of Whitetail Deer density nationwide:
http://www.google.com/imgres...
Judging from the abundance of deer in Texas, there were very few cases of Lyme disease, which would directly contradict your assertion that deer numbers are the one deciding factor in deer tick numbers.
You got your information from an opinion page, not exactly an infallible source.
You said there was no connection, there is... Funny, you're changing your lies to Texas ???? Of course, you are....

“HHhhhoooowwwlll”

Since: Feb 08

Craigville

#21 May 12, 2013
DFL Waste wrote:
<quoted text>
My source seems a lot more accurate than seeing a corresponding relationship between deer and lyme illness.
Deer ticks originate in mice and then are picked up on deer. There may not be as many mice in Texas.
It seems to me if an island had lyme illness and then got rid of deer and the illness went away there is a very good correlation between ticks and deer.
Conflicting reports no doubt. Seeing that deer ticks will attach themselves to all kinds of critters, not knowing the numbers of other animals on the island could skew the numbers too. I agree that mice could be a factor, maybe even more than the deer.

“HHhhhoooowwwlll”

Since: Feb 08

Craigville

#22 May 12, 2013
Neither of my Teeth wrote:
<quoted text>You said there was no connection, there is... Funny, you're changing your lies to Texas ???? Of course, you are....
I expect meaningless blather from you and once again you came through with flying colors.
Neither of my Teeth

Seattle, WA

#23 May 12, 2013
A man would admit they're wrong... Nice deflection... LMAOROFU~!

Since: Jul 10

Minneapolis, MN

#24 May 12, 2013
DFL Waste wrote:
<quoted text>
Not so, read below:
http://roomfordebate.blogs.nytimes.com/2009/0...
sorry, but 40for60 is correct. the ticks are the carriers. the reason why the main ones are called deer ticks. is to differentiate from the other species of ticks.
.
they have found that deer do not suffer from the disease
.
this one has a picture showing the size of the ticks in relation to the size of a dime.
http://www.cdc.gov/lyme/transmission/ The Lyme disease bacterium, Borrelia burgdorferi, is spread through the bite of infected ticks. The blacklegged tick (or deer tick, Ixodes scapularis) spreads the disease in the northeastern, mid-Atlantic, and north-central United States, and the western blacklegged tick (Ixodes pacificus) spreads the disease on the Pacific Coast.
.
the deer tick is known by a couple of other names too
http://tickinfo.com/deertick.htm Western Black Legged tick, Black Legged tick, European Wood tick, Sheep tick
.
this describes many of our parks that we have through out the metro:
http://www.uri.edu/ce/factsheets/sheets/deert... The deer tick is found in grassy areas, open fields, and especially the margin where fields meet wooded areas.
.
.
this is true for all states where the tick carrying Lyme disease is found
http://www.animal-advocates.org/info/file... Recent scientific studies disprove the correlation between killing deer and the
reduction of Lyme disease. You could kill all the deer in the state of Maryland
and you would still have Lyme disease.
Barbara Metzler, a member of the Center for Disease Control’s Lyme Disease
Task Force said “the name deer tick is a misnomer to begin with” and wrote
“while deer and mice can both serve as hosts on which ticks harmlessly feed,
only mice can transmit the Lyme disease bacteria to ticks. The deer don’t.”

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