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He and Pete Squibb, a Michigan wildlife biologist, conducted a three-year study of the theory in 19 states.
Using 26 to 58 volunteers every year, the study produced countless trail camera photos of deer reacting to meat offerings. Volunteers placed cameras over deer gut piles and carcasses, dead rabbits and beavers, and on one occasion, even a leftover thanksgiving turkey.
Regardless of where or when the carrion was placed, the study revealed deer visited 63 percent of the sites. In some cases cameras showed deer just looking at the pile, but in some photos it caught them eating the meat.