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Deer with arrow lodged in face expected to survive After more than nine months, a doe with an arrow lodged in her face has finally found relief. The New Jersey Division of Fish and Wildlife successfully removed most of the arrow from the deer's face after tranquilizing her Tuesday morning at a private property off Suffolk Way. The doe, who activists have named Grace, was in good health and released back into the wild with her fawn, wildlife officials said. After sedating Grace, wildlife experts snipped off the shaft of the arrow but left the arrowhead in place because removing it could cause further injury. She is expected to survive, officials said. Last week, an online petition urging the state to help Grace garnered more than 100,000 signatures from all over the world. The cause was fueled by two videos shot by an animal rights group that showed Grace twisting her head to eat or groom herself. One of the videos, shot last month, shows Grace with her fawn. USA TODAY Activists petition New Jersey officials to save deer with arrow in face "I cannot contain myself," Poh Yee Holmes, who started the Care2 online petition, said when she heard the news. "That's the right thing to do, now there's no risk of the arrow getting caught." Grace was first spotted roaming the township with three quarters of an arrow protruding from her face in November though it's not clear when she was shot. Fish and Wildlife tried at least 11 times to attract and sedate the doe but failed. The agency halted its efforts in May when Grace became pregnant. They tried again on Friday a Fish and Wildlife official dressed in camouflage perched in a tree in a private backyard for hours waiting for the doe. Grace never came. On Tuesday, officials finally tracked and tranquilized the doe, estimated to be 3 to 4 years old. She showed no signs of stress or weight loss, Fish and Wildlife said. Fish and Wildlife officials removed the shaft of an arrow stuck in the doe face. (Photo: NJ Fish and Wildlife) "We thank all of the New Jersey residents and people from all over the world who have expressed concern about the deer, as well as local residents who have been very helpful in providing information on her movements throughout the community and even set up bait stations on their properties," said Fish and Wildlife Director David Chanda in a statement. "It's so humane what they did, I'm so relieved," said Lauren Starr Watkin, a resident who had seen the deer many times and called her "Will" because of her will to live. "It was heartbreaking watching her." Watkin, who tried for months to help Grace, said neighbors need to be more aware of the wildlife around them. "We're on their land, this is their home and we took over but we share it and we have to be aware of what's in our backyards," she said. "If you see something so inhumane like an arrow sticking out of a head, you have to do something about it." The New Jersey Sierra Club applauded the efforts to save the deer but criticized state officials for expanding bear hunting, which allows the use of bow and arrows and begins in October. "We should be just as concerned about deer as we are about the bears," said Jeff Tittel, director of the New Jersey Sierra Club. "By expanding the bear hunt, there will be more wounded animals, because arrows may not kill the bears.".