By the way, around 94% of white-tailed deer spleens tested for imidacloprid in Minnesota had concerning levels. Cattle spleens tested for imidacloprid had around 10 times higher levels than the deer. Imidacloprid is the insecticide that was shown in a published study to cause deer fawns to be born with underdeveloped facial bones, some with short premaxillary bone/underbite and some with underdeveloped lower jaw forward of the premolars/overbite. If the cattle, sheep, goats or camelids can't bite off foliage efficiently, which they can't with underdeveloped jaw bones, it costs the owners a great deal of money because of less weight gain or otherwise poor condition. Equines are also born with underdeveloped facial bones now, but the issues for equine owners are different than for ruminant livestock. Both the negative effects on the animals and the negative effects on the livestock owner are of significant concern to me. Too bad this is not of more concern to everyone.