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Mammuthus falling down

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Mammuthus falling down

The Woolly Mammoth (M. primigenius 'Digger on Earth') is an extinct Proboscidean species that lived during the Pleistocene Epoch until its extinction in the Holocene Epoch, approximately 4,000 years ago.

Mammoths were characterized by large, hairy bodies, with long, curved tusks that could reach several meters in length. It is believed that their thick fur allowed them to survive in cold and arid climates, while their tusks helped them forage for food on the ground or in the snow.

Based on the findings found, it is suggested that their fur could have been black or reddish and they could measure up to 4 meters long (excluding antlers) and weigh about 6 tons.

Of grazing habits, its diet consisted mainly of grasses and rushes.
Adult woolly mammoths could effectively defend themselves against predators but weakened juveniles and adults were vulnerable to pack hunters such as wolves, cave hyenas, and big cats.

Mammuthus inhabited various parts of the world, including North America, Europe, Asia, and Africa. In North America, the best known species is the woolly mammoth (Mammuthus primigenius), which ranged from Alaska to northern Mexico. In Europe, the most common species was the steppe mammoth (Mammuthus trogontherii), which inhabited the cold northern steppes of the continent. In Asia, the tundra mammoth (Mammuthus sungari) was found in Siberia and northern China, while the jungle mammoth (Mammuthus columbi) was found in the jungles of Southeast Asia and Central America.

Although Mammuthus are believed to have inhabited cold and arid areas, they have also adapted to other environments, such as forests, savannahs, and deserts. However, most species went extinct thousands of years ago, probably due to climate changes and excessive hunting by humans.
Ice Age.

Approximate measurements of the Mammoth:

  • Scale 1:72 - 69 x 35 x 57 mm H (Complete)
  • Scale 1:35 - 141 x 73 x 117 mm H (Assembly Kit)