- Mother's Instinct. Galea, Steve // Ontario Out of Doors;Aug2008, Vol. 40 Issue 7, p20
A photograph showing a doe killing a fawn is presented.
- FAWN. // Field & Stream;Nov2012, Vol. 117 Issue 7, p56
The article mentions that a fawn which is born in spring 2012 will lose its spots by November.
- Summer time treat. // East Bernard Express (TX);8/28/2014, Vol. 71 Issue 35, p5
A photograph of a first-year fawn looking for food at summer time is presented.
- To Shoot Or Not To Shoot? // Whitetail Journal;Dec2012, p6
The article presents the responses of readers to a question posted on facebook.com/GrandViewOutdoors on whether they would shoot a doe that still had a fawn with her.
- NORTH DAKOTA DEER PERMITS HIT 24-YEAR LOW. // Dakota Country;Jun2012, Vol. 33 Issue 5, p58
The article reports on the low number of deer in all parts of North Dakota, leading to a large decrease of licenses in 2012. It attributes the decline to increased adult mortality and reduced fawn production following the severe winters of 2008 to 2010. It also says that the decade of aggressive...
- Do Coyotes Impact Fawn Recruitment? // Whitetail Journal;Sep2011, p8
The article reports on the impact of coyote on deer herds, particularly in terms of fawns.
- Small Does Mean Big Bucks. Almy, Gerald // Field & Stream;Nov2010, Vol. 115 Issue 7, pW11
The article offers information on finding female fawns and yearlings to catch late-rutting trophy deer.
- Improve Your Chance of Harvesting a Mature Buck by Also Harvesting Does. Monk, Justin // Alabama Forests;Jan2010, Vol. 54 Issue 1, p29
The article focuses on the effect of harvesting more does rather than young bucks. It states that harvesting does could raise the fawning rates of a herd's does. It says that if the deer herds are healthy, most of the mature does can produce twin fawns or even triplets, however in their poor...
- Observing summer deer is a real outdoor treat. Shalaway, Scott // Farm & Dairy;7/24/2014, Vol. 100 Issue 44, pC5
The author discuses his observations on the doe and her twin fawns passing through a yard, such as the doe's ability to remain almost motionless for hours to avoid attracting predators, quick development of fawns, and the aggressiveness of the fawns.