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Bring out with you every living thing of all flesh that is with you: birds and cattle and every creeping thing that creeps on the earth.
The animals that lived during the Ice Age, specifically in the icy areas or more properly the areas between the ice, would be the animals that were well-equipped to handle the cold.
Fossils of this small deer were found in Nebraska.
Titanotylopus was taller than most elephants.
Are most of them extinct?
Not much is known about this Ice Age critter.
The Baluchitherium is considered the largest land mammal that ever lived.
Fossils of Brontotherium have been found in South Dakota and Nebraska.
The best known of the saber-tooth cats was Smilodon.
Teratorn means “monster bird.”
Woolly Rhinoceros fossils were found in Europe.
The Cave Bear lived in Europe and was first described in 1774.
The Dire Wolf was about the size of the Gray Wolf.
The Giant Beaver lived in North America ranging from Alaska to Florida.
The Giant Ground Sloth soon found its way to North America after Noah’s Flood.
The Irish Elk is the largest deer that ever lived.
The Musk Ox is an Arctic mammal noted for its thick coat.
The first fossil of the Giant Bison was found in 1803 at Big Bone Lick in Kentucky.
The Glyptodon was an armadillo-like mammal that was covered in armor.
Woolly Mammoths lived in Asia, Europe, Siberia, and Alaska.
The Flood of Noah’s day covered the whole earth and created the perfect environment for an Ice Age.
Would you be surprised to see woolly mammoths running around in our world today?
How could anyone miss a mountain range the size of the European Alps?
Lyuba, a deceased baby woolly mammoth, has left frosty Siberia for a world tour.
In the 1950s a mountain range was discovered beneath the ice in Antarctica.