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CitationHalls, L. K., McCarty, J. D., & Wiant, H. V. (1970). Relative browsing of 16 species by white-tailed deer. Journal of Range Management, 23(2), 146-147.
PublisherSociety for Range Management
JournalJournal of Range Management
AbstractAmong browse plants of 16 species in an east Texas pine-hardwood forest, winged elm was eaten most by white-tailed deer in spring. Alabama supplejack was palatable from spring through fall, and saw greenbrier was eaten all year. Even though they were plentiful, utilization was light for flowering dogwood, grape, poison-ivy, and rusty blackhaw. American beautyberry was browsed mainly in the fall. Yellow jessamine was eaten more than any other browse species during the winter.