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         Prehistoric Animals Mammoths:     more books (81)
  1. Woolly Mammoth (Prehistoric Animals) by Michael P. Goecke, 2003-01
  2. Woolly Mammoth (Pebble Plus: Dinosaurs and Prehistoric Animals) by Helen Frost, 2005-01
  3. Woolly Mammoth [Scholastic] (Dinosaurs and Prehistoric Animals) by Helen Frost, 2009-01
  4. Journey to the Ice Age: Mammoths and Other Animals of the Wild by Rien Poortvliet, 1994-09
  5. Who Are You Calling A Woolly Mammoth (America's Funny But True History) by Elizabeth Levy, 2001-09-01
  6. Mammoth: The Resurrection of an Ice Age Giant by Richard Stone, 2002-09
  7. Draw 50 Dinosaurs (And Other Prehistoric Animals, The Step-By-Step Way To Draw Tyrannosauruses, Woolly Mammoths, And Many More) by Lee J Ames, 1992
  8. When Mammoths Walked the Earth by Caroline Arnold, Laurie Caple, 2002-09-23
  9. Mammoth by Patrick O'Brien, 2002-11-01
  10. Ice Age 2: A Mammoth Mix-Up by Catherine Hapka, 2006-03-01
  11. Mammoth (The Extinct Species Collection) by Heather Amery, 1996-07
  12. The Call of Distant Mammoths: Why The Ice Age Mammals Disappeared by Peter D. Ward, 1997-04-01
  13. The Golden Stamp Book of Animals of the Past (Dinosaurs, Mammoths, Saber-tooths, Bison, and Other Prehistoric Life with 48 Full-Color Picture Stamps and Drawings on Every Page) by Rose Wyler & Gerald Ames, 1971
  14. Our Mammoth Goes to School by Adrian Mitchell, 1988-09-29

1. Education Planet Environment,Animals,Prehistoric Animals,Mammoths Lesson Plans
5 Maps, 0 Videos, More 'mammoths' books. 1 Supply, 0 Online Courses. Category matchesfor 'mammoths'. Home/Environment/Animals/prehistoric animals mammoths (8).
Apr. 10, 2003 18:09 PST
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Found websites and other resources for ' mammoths. Lesson Plans Book Software Maps ... Videos More 'mammoths' books Supply Online Courses Category matches for: ' mammoths Home/Environment/Animals/Prehistoric Animals Mammoths (8) Home Environment Animals ... Mammoths Web Sites (1-8 of 8): Zoom: All About Mammoths - woolly facts, drawings, printouts, and more featuring the prehistoric, elephant-ancestor know as the mammoth.
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2. Non-Dino Prehistoric Animals
NonDinosaur prehistoric animals mammoths (MAM-muths)are extinct herbivorous mammalsthat had long, dense hair and underfur, long tusks, a long proboscis (nose
Non-Dinosaur Prehistoric Animals Flyers
courtesy of FWMSH Archaeopteryx (ARK-e-OP-ter-ix) considered to be the first bird. It is a bird because it had feathers. However, it retained many dinosaurian characters which are not found in modern birds, at the same time, having certain characters found in birds but not in dinosaurs. Archaeopteryx is an example of a trasition between dinosaur to bird. It lived in the Late Jurassic period, about 150 million years ago. Quetzalcoatlus (KET-sal-ko-AHT-lus) a pterosaur with a forty-foot wingspan, is the biggest animal ever to fly under its own power. It was the size of a jet fighter. It lived at what is now Big Bend, Texas, near the end of the Cretaceous Period, and went extinct at the same time as the big dinosaurs. For millions of years both pterosaurs and birds existed on Earth, but now pterosaurs are gone and birds fill the skies. Quetzalcoatlus may have eaten carrion like a vulture, or perhaps it plucked mollusks from the mud of river floodplains with its beak.

3. Prehistoric Animals Information And Links's collection of prehistoric animals sites and links. Unnatural Museum Of Mastodons, mammoths. Copyright ©19992001,, a company.
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4. Education Planet Environment,Animals,Prehistoric Animals Lesson Plans
Insects in Amber (3). mammoths (8). prehistoric Mammals (1) get facts and pictures to color of prehistoric animals like the dimetrodon, kronosaurus, pterodactyl, trilobite, and
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Prehistoric Animals Subcategories: Ammonites Dinosaurs Ichthyosaur Insects in Amber ... Trilobites Most Popular Environment Searches: Acid Rain Earthquakes Elephants Global Warming ... Prehistoric Animals Sponsored Links Books - Compare Book Prices - Prehistoric Animals - The NexTag price comparison guide helps you find the lowest prices, including tax and shipping, on books, DVDs, CDs, computers and electronics. Read our merchant reviews before you buy.
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5. Prehistoric Animals
prehistoric animals Author Peter Zallinger. are warmbloodedanimals that feed their babies milk. mammoths People Turtles Horses.
Prehistoric Animals
Author: Peter Zallinger Reading Level: 4.5
Number Words: 3900
Question: 10
Point Value: 1 Question 1
know about animals that lived 50 million years ago. Scientists
Zoo keepers Question 2
eggs babies homes Question 3 The first animals with backbones were . fish people flowers trees Question 4 Reptiles Fish Dogs Ants Question 5 are warm-blooded animals that feed their babies milk. Mammals Reptiles Fish Frogs Question 6 Dinosaurs Lions People Fish Question 7 Birds Frogs Worms Insects Question 8 Mammoths People Turtles Horses Question 9 Scientists called the cold period the . Ice Age Winter The Big Freeze Popsicle Time Question 10 Cave bears People Dinosaurs Mammoths

at a modem scientific banquet were served small portions of mammoth steak, takenfrom animals frozen for mammoths existed until about ten thousand years ago.
Video Clip
Today's elephants have much in common with mammoths including tusks and trunks. ORDER
Proboscidea FAMILY
Mammathus primigenius One of several species of huge, hairy, elephantlike creatures, the now extinct mammoth roomed the earth untill as recently as 10,000 years ago.
~~~ DESCRIPTION ~~~ Slightly larger then today's elephonts. ~ Longer tusk, up to 16 feet long. Mammoths survived arctic temperatures, thank to extra fat stores and hairy coats. ~ Evidence suggests they existed in large numbers. crossing the tundra in huge herds, searching for food. KEY FATS BREEDING OTHER MAMMOTHS M. meridionalis M. trogontherii of central Europe was probably one of the first mammoths to develop a protective hairy coat.
BREEDING Mammoths' many similarities to day's elephants help scientists to guess fairlly accurately about mammoth reproduction. Single calves were probably born after a gestating period of 22 months. Well-developed social system helped to ensure long periods of post-natal care. Sexual maturity was reached after 10-12 years.
DIET Mammoyhs were entirely herbivorous

7. Prehistoric Animals In Architecture And Sculpture
the wonderful mosaic representations of prehistoric animals in the The animals, allfrom Nebraska's own geological Earth mastodons, mammoths and other great animals.htm
Prehistoric Animals in
Architecture and Sculpture Sculpture and relief panels at the George C. Page Museum, Los Angeles Representations of prehistoric life have come a long way over the past century or so. Some of these representations have been made vivid in sculpture and architectural decoration. - Julian Holland Where would the animals be without plants? The Eocene Grove outside the Geology Museum,
University of Western Australia, Perth, Australia Fossil ammonite incorporated into a domestic garden wall, England The following six photographs show a small selection of the wonderful mosaic representations of prehistoric animals in the Capitol Building in Lincoln, Nebraska. The mosaics were designed by Hildreth Meiere. The animals inhabit the guilloche (band) that links four circles representing the four elements - earth, air, fire and water - with the central figure of Mother Nature. The overall design was inspired by a pattern in the floor of the Cathedral of Siena. Meiere's design occupies the floor of the rotunda, the centrepiece of the Capitol which was built between 1922 and 1932. The animals, all from Nebraska's own geological history, are grouped with the four elements as follows:

8.   MegaFauna  
prehistoric animals Books, Video and Multimedia available to European Walking Withprehistoric Beasts 2002 Calendar, The Call of Distant mammoths Why the

Interesting Names Woolly and Huge Strange and/or Massive ... Books and video from MegaFauna Links: "The Making Of" Walking with Beasts site - from Framestore, the group that animated the beasts.
Discovery Channel's presentation of "Walking with Prehistoric Beasts"

BBC Production of "Walking with Beasts"

The Making of "Walking with Beasts"

Life Cereal
is having a "Walking with Prehistoric Beasts" Giveaway , and it looks like they'll have a few fun things on their website as well.
American Museum of Natural History: North America - Giant Beasts!

Yukon Beringia Interpretive Centre

Yukon Beringia Interpretive Centre
- in French, more images
Ashfall Fossil Beds State Historical Park

Agate Fossil Beds National Monument
The Ice Age in Western North America - extensive resource with images The Quaternary of South America - Argentinian Resource Giant Mammals - another good Argentinian resource Pleistocene Times Contemporary drawings - Pleistocene era paintings and engravings of animals. Recent and Current Slothologists - yes, that's right. Slothologists. Megafauna Links - Illinois State Geological Survey The Mammoth Saga Megafauna Images - excellent paintings LaBrea tar Pits - Many individual mammals - great resource.

9.   MegaFauna  
Cat Woolly and Huge, a collection of Giant Sloths, mammoths, Mastodons and of manybooks and videos relating to prehistoric Megafauna as Full list of animals.

Interesting Names
Woolly and Huge Strange and/or Massive Resources E xtinct Animals. Normally one would hear those words used to describe the dinosaurs - or perhaps the Dodo Bird. But what people don't often think of are the thousands of interesting creatures that lived and died on this planet of ours in the "in-between" years. The last dinosaurs vanished 65 million years ago, the last Dodo died over 300 years ago. The millions of years between the two (The Cenozoic Era) have been populated (off and on) by some of the largest mammals the world has ever seen. Some familiar, some bizarre - often gigantic, these Megafauna (Latin for "large animals") can be every bit as intriguing as the dinosaurs. T his site gathers 30 representative animals together for a glimpse at some of the remarkable beasts that walked the same Earth we now live on. All images have a human figure, used for scale. His name is Graham, he is 5ft 10in (1.8m) tall and he gets around . They also list the generally accepted height of the animal, the time period it walked the earth, a short description, and several outside links for more information. W hile the 30 animals chosen were somewhat arbitrary, most are well-known, like the

10. Re: Cloning Prehistoric Animals...
To DML ; Subject Re Cloning prehistoric animals gejd@concentric.netwrote With regard to mammoths and other longextinct species, it
Date Prev Date Next Thread Prev Thread Next ... Author Index
Re: Cloning prehistoric animals...

11. Geobop's Prehistoric Alaska!
Several species of mammoths and mastodons inhabited prehistoric North America. Butmammoths were never as common as smaller animals and reproduced much
Prehistoric A laska The Ice Age State The Great Land Prehistoric AMERICA Partnered with Geobop's North America Search this site Reference Desk Prehistoric Alaska ... State Soil Alaska Today... A laska is bigger than the next three biggest states —Texas, California, and Montana—combined. From Alaska’s eastern border with Canada’s Yukon Territory it stretches 2,400 miles westward to Attu Island. From the southern tip of Alaska to Barrow, the northernmost city in the United States, is a distance of 1,420 miles. The highest point in North America is Denali, or Mt. McKinley, an icy giant that rises to 20,320 feet in south-central Alaska. About 5,000 glaciers are in Alaska. The largest are in the moist highlands of south-central and Southeast Alaska. Not all of Alaska’s freshwater is frozen, however. Alaska boasts more than 3,000 rivers. The third largest river in the United States is the Yukon, which flows out of Canada across Alaska to the Bering Sea. Alaska even boasts North America’s largest animals. Some of the biggest moose, brown bears, and polar bears live in Alaska, for example. Other majestic Alaskan wildlife include caribou, white dall sheep, shaggy muskoxen, and wolves.

12. PaleoZoo's Prehistoric Nebraska!
prehistoric AMERICA! Vultures larger than today’s California condor soared overthe plains, searching for dead mammoths, bison, and other large animals.
Prehistoric N ebraska The Elephant State The Cornhusker State Prehistoric AMERICA Partnered with Geobop's North America Search this site Reference Desk Prehistoric Nebraska ... State Soil Nebraska Today... S ome of America’s most fertile farmlands stretch across the central Midwest states of Indiana, Illinois, and Iowa. This "Corn Belt" extends into eastern Nebraska, which is nicknamed the Cornhusker State The Missouri River forms part of Nebraska's eastern border with Iowa. The Platte River flows across Nebraska from west to east, emptying into the Missouri. Following the Platte River westward, lush cornfields are replaced by grasslands and wheat fields, which stretch on towards Wyoming and Colorado. This is a land of windmills, lone cottonwoods, and shelterbelts—rows of trees planted for protection from the wind. In north-central Nebraska is North America’s biggest sand dune area, roughly the size of West Virginia. But you won’t see sand dunes, for the sandhills are anchored by grasses. Some dunes are as high as 300 feet and may be separated by valleys ten miles long. Studded with shallow lakes, the sandhills ripple north into South Dakota.

13. Cloning Extinct Animals I -
Subject Cloning prehistoric animals. Aren't these animals really big and dangerous? personand would like to see an offspring of a wooly mammoths or mastodons.

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14. A Focus On Fossils - Toys, Collectibles And Collecting - All-Info About - Toys/C
people on earth, dinosaurs, sabretoothed tigers, woolly mammoths and other We canlearn a lot about these prehistoric plants and animals which existed
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Shop For Fossil Books With Amazon For International Amazon Shoppers
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Amazon Canada More from the Olson's Education Computing Educators Homeschooling Language Arts ... Parenting A Focus on Fossils Collecting creatures from the past Long before there were people on earth, dinosaurs, sabre-toothed tigers, woolly mammoths and other prehistoric creatures inhabited the planet. They have long become extinct and have been replaced by new forms of life. We can learn a lot about these prehistoric plants and animals which existed long before us. One of the most important ways to learn about them is through the study of fossils. Fossils can take many forms. Most fossils are the remains of plants and animals preserved in rock. You can collect different types of fossils, or concentrate on a certain type, perhaps plants, shells, bones, or other parts of prehistoric animals.

glyptodonts, scimitartoothed cats, and mammoths); animals that have flesh and fur,unfamiliar animals again roam and the world of prehistoric North America
A Journey through the Ice Age and Beyond
Miles Barton
Nigel Bean
Stephen Dunleavy
Ian Gray
Adam White
192 pp. 8 1/2 x 10
Cloth ISBN 0-300-09819-7
“The authors . . . have brought [Ice Age] animals to life with amazing computer graphics. Now we can actually see woolly mammoths and giant short-faced bears standing in the stunning scenery. . . . No other [book] has so masterfully or beautifully presented this story.”from the Foreword When human beings first arrived in North America at the end of the last Ice Age, they encountered a teeming variety of animals, from ground sloths and mastodons to zebras and camels. This spectacularly illustrated book takes us on a captivating journey back to that time, showing us the entire continent and its incredible wildlife as it looked 13,000 years ago. The book travels the ancient continent region by region, from the icy Arctic vastness to the steamy tropical swamps of Florida. We are introduced to bizarre beasts, now extinct (including glyptodonts, scimitar-toothed cats, and mammoths); animals that have long since disappeared from their North American habitats (lions, cheetahs); and species still seen today (grizzlies, condors, alligators). A wealth of fossil evidence informs the stunning computer-generated panoramas that fill the pages of this extraordinary book. The bones of the ancient beasts again have flesh and fur, unfamiliar animals again roam the landscapes, and the world of prehistoric North America comes startlingly to life.

16. TeacherView: Wild And Woolly Mammoths
Wild and Woolly mammoths by Aliki Reading Level 3 Read Aloud Level 2 Topic(s)/Theme(s)science Conduct research on other prehistoric animals.
Wild and Woolly Mammoths by Aliki
Reading Level: Read Aloud Level:
science TeacherView by Katy Smith
Grade(s) taught: 3
Pratt Elementary
Pratt, WV
The Review
This story tells about the gentle giant of the Stone Age, the woolly mammoth. Aliki tells about the life of the giant mammal and its enemies. She also shows how we know about this extinct animal. The Activities

Draw a picture of the hunting scene. Have the students divide a sheet of drawing paper into three equal sections. (I have them fold the paper after they have measured the sections.) The first sections will have an illustration of what the people did to find the mammoth, the second section should be an illustration of the actual hunt, and the third section is used for a scene after the hunt. This is an easy way to assess comprehension informally. WRITING ACROSS THE CONTENT
This is a research paper idea being used by different teachers in my district. It helps to create a group rubric so that the members can ‘check off’ what they have accomplished. USING TECHNOLOGY Aliki Challenge!

17. A Hotlist On Ancient Animals
Cool!! NonDinosaur prehistoric animals - There are not many animals listedon this site- but there are a few! Specific animals. mammoths!
A Hotlist on Ancient Animals
An Internet Hotlist on Ancient Animals created by Ms. Wehner
Central Middle School
Introduction General Sites ... Search the Web!
In addition to using books and magazines to find out about Ancient Animals, why not also use the power of the Internet? The links below will get you started.
The Internet Resources
  • Trilobites - Information about trilobites! One of my students says this site has lots of information!
General Sites
  • Walking With Beasts - Take some time and check out this site. There are many things you can use for your research. On the left menu, be sure to click on 'Fact Files'.
  • Prehistoric Life - This is an alphabetical listing of different animals. Click on the one you are researching and find more information about it!
  • Walking With Dinosaurs - Excellent Site. Check it out. Animals are listed by the time period in which they lived.
  • Ice Age Mammals - Animals are listed alphabetically. If the words of your animal are in blue, you can click to another link that gives you more information! Cool!!
  • Non-Dinosaur Prehistoric Animals - There are not many animals listed on this site- but there are a few! Listed as 'flyers, swimmers, pre-dino, after-dino'.

18. Gazette: Gazetteer (Mar/Apr 2003)
evidence that mammoths and other giant mammals were attacked en masse, much lessin blizzards. Still, the prevailing theory about these prehistoric animals’
Previous Gazetteer item Next Gazetteer item Mar/Apr Contents Gazette home
SYMPOSIUM Where the Wild Things Were The Flintstones , the entertaining but historically flawed cartoon, much of the hunting illustration is simply preposterous. Illustration by Regan Dunnick New Yorker article about the Ebola virus in Africa. The article, which evolved into a best-selling book, The Hot Zone , documented how a once-obscure disease jumped between species, somehow becoming lethally virulent in the process. The bones and teeth of mammoths and other extinct mammals may hold evidence of a pathogen that led to their demise. MacPhee and his colleagues have traveled to remote places like Wrangel Island (off the coast of northeastern Siberia in the Chukchi Sea), where some of the best mammoth specimens can be found. They hope that marrow extracted from mammoth ulnas and femurs will contain an ancient killer microbe. Though the ecological irony of this parallel is tempting, MacPhee stresses that hyperdisease is still only a theory. Until pathological evidence of disease is found in giant mammal DNA and RNA samples, his theory will have to compete with the other extinction hypotheses.

19. Early History Of Virginia Indians For Younger Readers
The Unnatural Museum Of Mastodons, mammoths, and Other Giants of prehistoric America(PaleoZoo) Learn about prehistoric animals, geological time formations
Early History of Virginia Indians
By Inez Ramsey
How Did the Early People Come to the Americas?

Related References

Lesson Plans
How Did the Early People Come to the Americas?
Ancestors are people in your family who lived before you, like great-great-grandparents. You are a descendant of your ancestors. The long ago ancestors of our Native Americans, including the Eskimos, may have come from Asia by crossing the Bering Sea at a land bridge between Siberia and Alaska. Thousands of years ago this was dry land. They may have followed animals like mastodons or woolly mammoths which they hunted for food. We call these early people PaleoIndians. Paleo- means "long ago".
When did this happen? We don't know. Scientists think it could have been anywhere from 20,000 to 40,000 years ago. Over thousands of years, the descendants of the PaleoIndians spread across the continents into North, Central and South America. The world at that time was in the ice ages . The last great ice age lasted more than 2,500,000 years and ended about 10,000 years ago. There were many plants, insects, birds and animals which do not exist today. At times, glaciers covered almost 30% of the earth. The land which is now the state of Virginia was not covered by the ice sheet. States such as Pennsylvania and New Jersey were.

20. Prehistoric Animals Information And Links Education animals prehistoric animals Links Pleistocene animalsPleistocene animals of the US Unnatural Museum Of Mastodons, mammoths
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