Formosan Sika Deer was extinct in the wild and therefore, Kenting National Park administration started the restoration project since 1984. They started to restore the Sika Deer population first and then released deer gradually from 1994 to 1997. Until now, deer population has expanded from Sheding and surrounding area. Since the deer’s proximity is close to human’s community, deer’s behaviors such as feeding, trampling plants, and rubbing trees might damage crops. The purpose of research is to explore local residents’ attitude toward restoration of Formosan Sika Deer between now and past. First, during May to July, 2009, we conducted pre-test on questionnaire, modified the contents, and discussed with experts to finalized questionnaire. Then, during August, 2009 to January, 2010, we surveyed through questionnaire to residents near deer living area in both non-random convenient and snowball sampling approaches. 155 effective samples were collected and, among those, 55 % were farmers. There were nine species of animals which were damaging to crops and, among them, wild boars, Formosan Sika Deer, and squirrels were considered as most harmful. In terms of deer’s crop-damaging behaviors, 53.4% responses considered feeding was on top of the list. However, among them, only 15% residents strongly ask subsidy for building a fence. Compare to previous researches, our survey results indicated that the deer damaging on crops was increasing. Furthermore, using (Likert) way to answer the five-point scale, when comparing deer-damaging survey results from farmers to non-farmers, we found that the former considered deer is more harmful. Other results included: most of residents held positive attitude toward and agreed with deer restoration (112 persons, 72.3%); most residents consider that restoration benefited locally (93 persons, 60%); and more residents were against public hunting (2.83 points). In addition, more focused area residents agreed more with that restoration is good for tourism than remoted residents (3.81 points : 3.24 points). Top 3 resident responses to deer-damaging on crops were: expel (37 persons, 23.9%), powerless (31 persons, 20%) and neglect due to minimal consumption (22 persons, 14.2%). Only 9 residents (5.8%) of our samples would actively applied for subsidies. Among surveyed residents, 84 had dogs (54.2%) and 77 of them (49.7%) raised dogs as watchdogs. When dogs were found to attack deer, 98 of surveyed (63.2%) agree to intervene. Furthermore, to prevent deer to be killed by wild dogs, 97 surveyed residents (62.6%) strongly agreed that wild dog population should be limited. However, 38 of them (24.5%) disagree.