"Luckily the deer was unable to move far but we had to be very careful as you don't want to be kicked. As we approached the deer managed to pull the small tree stump out of the ground but, luckily, I was able to pin its antlers and shoulders to the ground and was swiftly joined by the others. Staff from Kit Wilson Trust cut the wire whilst the deer was pinned to the ground and secured" said Trevor.When RSPCA inspector Sharon Chrisp was called to a young roebuck trapped in a fence, she knew just what to do too. Stand over the distressed animal taking pictures to pass to the MSM and make jokes about animal obesity:
RSPCA inspector Sharon Chrisp took a photograph of the deer in its predicament as she stood assessing the situation.Yes, embarrassment. That typically part of a deer's threat response mechanism, Sharon?
She said: 'According to local people this young deer was often seen in the grounds and would squeeze between the bars to get out.
'But he had obviously filled out more than he thought and when I arrived at the scene he was well and truly jammed in.
'He was unable to move either forward or backward and the expression on his face seemed to be more of embarrassment rather than anything else as he had managed to get his head through but then got stuck around the middle.'