Woolly Mammoth

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Woolly Mammoth

Woolly MammothOriginal.jpg

Character Data
Also known as: Mammoth
Japanese Name: マンモス
Romanised Name: Manmosu
First Featured in: Kemono Friends (2015 Game)
Animal Data
Scientific Name: Mammuthus primigenius
Distribution: northern North America
Diet: Herbivore
Average Lifespan in the Wild: 60-80 years
Read More: Woolly mammoth
Conservation Status: Status iucn3.1 EX.svg.png
Woolly Mammoth Pavilion Nexon Game Stage Play

Woolly Mammoth is an extinct Friend that first appeared in the original Kemono Friends mobile game.


Woolly Mammoth has short, dark brown hair, with some long sections such as the white side bangs to represent the animal’s tusks. In the back of her hair is a short ponytail and a trunk like the elephant friends. Her eyes are dark blue and lack shine like other extinct Friends. Her tail is long and dark brown like her hair.

Her collar, skirt, arm warmers and thigh highs are all furry and plain brown. Her top is dark blue, with short sleeves edged with white and a smaller stripe of orange. The collar appears to be overlapping, like a kimono or a similar garment. The collar has a large white stripe edged by orange with a protruding swirl-like square design. Over this she wears an orange belt with a pink and white square shape with a similar straight swirl design. She wears light grey ankle boots with light brown bows.

In Real Life

The woolly mammoth stood about as tall as an Asian elephant. Its skull was also narrower than that of modern elephants; in addition, its ears were smaller and its tail shorter, both of which were adaptations to extreme cold. Woolly mammoths had a full coat of fur consisting of long, coarse exterior hair and a short, dense layer underneath.

Mammoths consumed about 225 kilograms of plants, grasses, aquatic shrubs and trees daily. They used the tip of their sensitive trunks to pick and eat delicate buds, flowers and shorter grasses. Mammoths had four giant, shoe box-sized teeth — two upper and two lower. They grew six sets of teeth over a lifetime and typically died when their last set of teeth lost the ability to grind up vegetation.

Based on observations of modern elephants, it is thought that female mammoths did not become sexually mature until they were about 15 years old and had a gestation period of 22 months, which produced a single calf. Their social structure was probably the same as that of African and Asian elephants, with females living in herds headed by a matriarch, and bulls leading solitary lives or forming loose groups once they reached sexual maturity.

Specialised adaptations: Tusks, thick skin, frost-resistant coats, short tails and small ears Woolly mammoths probably used their tusks to brush away snow in search of food, to deter potential predators, and to attract mates. Mammoths had thick skin that secreted an oily substance that covered their long coats and insulated them from the cold. They also evolved smaller ears and shorter tails to conserve heat.

Young or sick woolly mammoths were probably at risk from attacks by sabre-toothed cats and other large ice age predators. Humans migrated into woolly mammoth habitats about 40,000 years ago and began hunting them for their meat, bones and skin. It is still a matter of debate whether or not humans hunted the woolly mammoth to extinction.

Mammal Friends
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Cattle Guernsey CattleHolstein Friesian CattleJersey Cattle
Sheep Dall SheepMouflonSheepSnow Sheep
DromedaryGuanacoHuacaya AlpacaSuri AlpacaVicunaWild Bactrian Camel 
Canids African Golden WolfAfrican Wild DogBlack-Backed JackalCoyoteDholeDire WolfGolden JackalManed WolfRaccoon Dog
Foxes Bat-Eared FoxCulpeoGray FoxIsland FoxNine-Tailed FoxOinari-sama
True Foxes Arctic FoxEzo Red FoxFennec FoxPale FoxRed FoxSilver FoxTibetan Sand FoxWhite Ezo Red Fox
Wolves Arctic WolfDingoEastern WolfGray WolfHokkaido WolfIndian WolfItalian WolfJapanese WolfMexican WolfMongolian WolfNew Guinea Singing DogTundra Wolf
Dogs CerberusDomestic DogDomestic Dog (Mixed-Breed)Ryukyu KenSiberian Husky
Blue WhaleChinese White DolphinCommerson's DolphinCommon Bottlenose DolphinKiller WhaleNarwhalShort-Beaked Common Dolphin
Axis DeerMooseMule DeerPère David's DeerReindeerRoe DeerSchomburgk's DeerSika DeerSouthern PudúWater DeerWhite ReindeerYezo Sika Deer
African Bush ElephantAfrican Forest ElephantIndian ElephantSumatran ElephantWoolly Mammoth
Equids Chestnut HorseDonkeyHipparionPrzewalski's HorseSeal Brown HorseTarpanWhite Horse
Zebras Chapman's ZebraGrévy's ZebraMountain ZebraPlains ZebraQuagga
Felids Smilodon
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Pantherines Black LeopardClouded LeopardLeopardPeach PantherSnow Leopard
Jaguars Arizonan JaguarBlack JaguarJaguar
Lions Barbary LionCape LionEuropean Cave LionLionMasai LionTransvaal LionWhite Lion
Tigers Bengal TigerByakkoGolden TigerMaltese TigerSiberian TigerSouth China TigerSumatran TigerWhite Tiger
OkapiReticulated GiraffeRothschild's GiraffeSivatheriumSouth African Giraffe
Arctic HareEuropean HareMountain Hare
Australian DevilCommon Brushtail PossumCommon Ringtail PossumCommon WombatGreater BilbyGreater GliderKoalaNumbatPademelonRed KangarooScaly-Tailed PossumSpectacled Hare-WallabySquirrel GliderSulawesi Bear CuscusTasmanian DevilThylacineWhite-Eared Opossum
Mustelidae Honey BadgerJapanese BadgerJapanese MartenSableStoatWolverine
Otters Asian Small-Clawed OtterEurasian OtterJapanese River OtterNorthern Sea OtterSouthern Sea Otter
Buru BabirusaDesert WarthogDomestic PigGiant Forest HogJapanese BoarRyukyu Boar
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Black RhinocerosIndian RhinocerosSumatran RhinocerosWhite Rhinoceros
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Miscellaneous Mammals
AardwolfBinturongCollared PeccaryDugongFossaGiant ArmadilloGiant PangolinHippopotamusHippopotamus GorgopsHyracotheriumLinnaeus's Two-Toed SlothMasked Palm CivetMeerkatPale-throated SlothPink Fairy ArmadilloPlatypusPronghornRaccoonRed PandaRock HyraxSpotted HyenaSteller's Sea CowStriped SkunkWestern Spotted Skunk