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His guess is the animal died in a “fairly deep pond or a lake,” and its remains sank down to the bottom, burying its tusks vertically in what is now about 6 feet of dirt.“That’s our working hypothesis anyway,” Rowland said. As you go along the story gets more and more interesting.” Contact Henry Brean at [email protected] 702-383-0350. How to get your hands dirty If you’re not content to simply read about UNLV’s mammoth dig in southern Nye County, you can actually take part in it — for aprice.(Chase Stevens/Las Vegas Review-Journal) @csstevensphoto Current and former UNLV students, from left, Kristen Rode, Dawn Reynoso and Fabian Hardy work on excavating the bones and tusks of an approximately 20,000-year-old Columbian Mammoth in Amargosa Valley on Friday, March 31, 2017.

A “Columbian mammoth level” donation of 0 or more gets you a trip to the site and a chance to assist with the excavation.

This particular mammoth would have shared its unpeopled swamp with camels, horses, bison, ground sloths, dire wolves and saber-tooth cats.