Every time I see this, I get excited all over. Because? If a wooly rhino can be frozen in a frozen place for 39,000 years, then . . . so could a Denosivan. I mean, maybe a Neanderthal too, but Denosivans were in the more tundra-ey places, so I think they’re the better bet.
In June 2007 this remarkably well-preserved woolly rhinoceros carcass was discovered frozen by gold miners in eastern Siberia. It is 39,000 years old. This was the first discovery of an entire woolly rhino preserved in permafrost. Find out more https://t.co/06QP56iDFR pic.twitter.com/ZnimckIM4F
— The Ice Age (@Jamie_Woodward_) May 6, 2018