Beautiful white doe gives birth to a brown fawn. Minutes later... another miracle! - Most Exciting Planet

Beautiful white doe gives birth to a brown fawn. Minutes later… another miracle!

Witnessing one of the greatest miracles of nature is like unveiling a mystery. When you get to see birth of adorable animals, it just enhances the joy. This beautiful white doe, named Lacy, lives on a deer farm. Her owner shared this precious video with us, and we are mesmerized by it. After giving birth to a brown fellow, Lacy starts grooming him. She is still in labor, and it looks like she doesn’t notice it. Watch what follows 2 minutes later. Such a miracle! Please, LIKE and SHARE.

In many cultures it is believed that a hunter, who kills a white deer, will experience a long run of bad luck.
Some people think that white deer are albinos. While there are rare cases of albino deer, most white deer exhibit a condition commonly known as leucism, a recessive genetic trait found in about one percent of all white-tails.
In the 1900s, game regulations were comprehensively enforced in North America. White deer were considered rare, so many state game departments prohibited hunters from killing them. This regulation remains in effect in at least three states and parts of two others.
The most interesting example of white deer protection is Seneca Army Depot in New York. In 1941, the military installation was surrounded by a fence, creating a 10,600-acre deer preserve. Since the 1950s, the deer population in the Depot has grown to about 700 head, approximately 300 of which are white, making it the largest herd of white deer in the world. These white deer will not be able to survive in the wild, they are too visible to coyotes and hunters. But some new uses have been found for the Depot grounds. A maximum security state prison was built on the eastern rim, and the former barracks on the northern tip were converted into housing for troubled teenagers. There are also plans to use 4,700 acres of land for building an ethanol and biofuel electricity production center and to plant crops of willow trees. Hopefully, they will relocate these beautiful animals without harming them.
Sources:

http://blog.nature.org/science/2016/02/03/white-deer-understanding-a-common-animal-of-uncommon-color/