Deep level transient spectroscopy (DLTS) was used to study deep level defects in He-implanted n-type 6H-SiC samples. Low dose He-implantation (fluence ∼2×1011 ions/cm2) has been employed to keep the as-implanted sample conductive so that studying the introduction and the thermal evolution of the defects becomes feasible. A strong broad DLTS peak at 275K-375K (called signal B) and another deep level at EC-0.50eV were observed in the as-implanted sample. The intensity of the peak B was observed to linearly proportional to the logarithm of the filling pulse width, which is a signature for electron capture into a defect related to dislocation. After annealing at 500°C, the intensity of peak was significantly reduced and the remained signal has properties identical to the well known Z1/Z2 deep defects, although it is uncertain whether the Z1/Z2 exist in the as-implanted sample or it is the annealing product of the dislocation-related defect. The E1/E2 defect (EC-0.3/0.4eV) was not presence in the as-implanted sample, but was observed after the 300°C annealing.