10 fascinating facts about woolly mammoths

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10 fascinating facts about woolly mammoths

Woolly Mammoth by Windsor Chorlton

A book that explains the life and habitat of the woolly mammoths, their death and how they have been rediscovered in recent times.
I usually enjoy reading about extinct animals, but this book was just so dense and wordy that it was hard to get through. I was distracted easily by other things. I think one of the best things that could have been done for this book is to move the material over a couple more pages. The information was helpful and good, once you got through it. I would give this to a third, fourth or fifth grade its great reference book and would be great for the classroom.
File Name: 10 fascinating facts about woolly mammoths.zip
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Published 11.12.2018

Amazing Life Mammoths of The Ice Age Discovery Documentary 2015 HD

Woolly mammoth Facts

Share animal photographs or incredible animal facts. It's all this fur. It makes me look It's true, you know. The name 'mammoth' is a little misleading, as it seems to suggest that these creatures were obscenely huge. When in fact, mammoths are understood to be approximately the same size as present-day Asian elephants.

Sequencing an extinct genome is no longer a pipe dream, says evolutionary biologist and ancient DNA specialist Hendrik Poinar in today's talk.
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The Woolly Mammoth Was Only One of Many Similar Species

Woolly mammoths were closely related to today's Asian elephants. They looked a lot like their modern cousins, except for one major difference.

In Wooly Mammoth remains were found in Texas, since then over two dozen others have been found, including a herd that died approximately 65, years ago. Today the remains are still displayed in Texas, where they were found. Wooly Mammoths are believed to be closely related to modern day elephants, their height ranging anywhere from six to thirteen feet and their weight reaching up to over eight tons. They were herbivore herd animals and their main predators were sabre tooth tigers and humans. The first discovered wooly mammoth dates to before , when the first description of the creatures became known. Since then wooly mammoths have been discovered all over the United States and in Eurasia. The most notable find being from Siberia more below.

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