Beauty Of Animal | Deer-Chinese Water | In the monastery of water (Hydropotes inermis) is a deer small surface more similar to deer musk deer real (Cervidae - order Artiodactyla), but is classified as a cervid despite the tusks (downward-pointing canine teeth) instead of horns and other anatomical anomalies.
This has caused the unique characteristics of the special classified in the genus (Hydropotes). Native to China and Korea, there are two subspecies: the water in the monastery of China (Hydropotes undefended undefended), the Monastery of Korean waters (Hydropotes argyropus undefended) deer water are indigenous to the lower reaches of the Yangtze River and coastal areas, Jiangsu Province (Yancheng coastal wetlands), Islands of eastern Zhejiang and central China, and Korea, where the demilitarized zone and provided the protection of habitats for a large number. They frequent the tall reeds, rushes along the rivers, and tall grass in the mountains and cultivated fields, as well as marshy areas and open grasslands. They have also been known to inhabit swamps, and when it is cut cultivated fields that were occupied, and can be found lying in the gullies and valleys in the open field. But for the most part, Deer Water Chinese living in China.And mastered swimming, swimming deer can also be water several miles to take advantage of the river der islands.Chinese introduced for the first time to Great Britain in the 1870s, and remained in the London Zoo. In 1896, were transferred to the monastery of Woburn, Bedfordshire, with more add-ons that are imported and added to the repository. In 1929 and 1930, was moved 32 of the deer and Woburn to Whipsnade, and also in Bedfordshire, and was released in the park. It is believed that the water current Chinese monastery Whipsnade population in more than 600 while in Woburn and is probably in the region of 250 plus.View the current population is derived from a number of intentional releases, and the majority, however, is descended from fugitives.
The vast majority of the population of the wild waters of the Chinese monastery is still living in the vicinity of the monastery and Bern. Appears to be strong preference for deer to a special home - the tall reeds and popular areas in the delta of rich alluvial - restricted their ability to colonize further. Main area of distribution is from the city of Bern, in East Cambridgeshire, Norfolk and Suffolk, and south towards Whipsnade. There were small colonies reported in other areas.British Association of Der coordinated survey of wild deer in the United Kingdom between 2005 and 2007, and noted Monastery Chinese water as "not particularly increase the range" since the last census in 2000.