Some hunters call them "Kensington Deer" because they probably spend at least part of their day in Kensington Metropark. Hunting isn't allowed in Kensington but for the past several years, they've been having sharp-shooters "cull" the herd sometime in February. I think one of the main characteristics of Kensington deer is that they are somewhat tame (used to seeing people) and I think that is why hunters like them.
I like them because I like most animals and love to have them visit my yard. Truth be told, I "bait" deer to get them to stop by. Now, because they found CWD (chronic wasting disease) in one deer from a private breeding facility in Kent County, I'm not going to be allowed to feed the deer this winter.
Why, I wonder, are private breeding facilities allowed in a state in which deer herds need to be culled yearly? Just asking.