Whether ankle-deep in snow or sheltered in a thicket, deer in Kentucky have handled the recent arctic temperatures as nature intended. These white-tailed deer, photographed in recent weeks along Coffee Tree Road in Frankfort, emerge daily from the woods to forage for food and take a little exercise, leaping up and downhill. They're not in danger of freezing.
Whether ankle-deep in snow or sheltered in a thicket, deer in Kentucky have handled the recent arctic temperatures as nature intended. These white-tailed deer, photographed in recent weeks along Coffee Tree Road in Frankfort, emerge daily from the woods to forage for food and take a little exercise, leaping up and downhill. They're not in danger of freezing.
Whether ankle-deep in snow or sheltered in a thicket, deer in Kentucky have handled the recent arctic temperatures as nature intended. These white-tailed deer, photographed in recent weeks along Coffee Tree Road in Frankfort, emerge daily from the woods to forage for food and take a little exercise, leaping up and downhill. They're not in danger of freezing.

Deer not in danger from recent arctic temps

January 28, 2014 12:42 PM

UPDATED January 28, 2014 01:05 PM

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