This exhibition is among the most highly regarded exhibitions in the world thanks to the quantity and quality of its exhibits. Created following careful research and collaboration with some of the leading experts in the field, it comprises a high number of life-size replicas of many extinct animals, such as:

  • the Mammoth Primigenius (which reaches a height of 3.40 metres), together with a family of three adults and a less-than-a-year-old cub, all portrayed in motion
  • the Woolly Rhino
  • the Cave Bear
  • the Auroch
  • the Red Deer
  • the Smilodon
  • the Cave Lion
  • the Pachycrocuta, or flat-faced hyena

and others. These represent only some of the extinct mammals available, which were alive until 25,000 – 30,000 years ago and have always been in the imagination of adults and children alike. The exhibition also boasts a number of life-size replicas of hominids, such as the Neanderthal and the Homo Sapiens, which are shown in a setting representing their everyday life and lived in close contact and in competition with each other for millennia. These predecessors of ours populated Italy and other European countries. At the end, the Neanderthals became extinct, for reasons that are still not clear. Some of the specimens amongst the ones shown are truly fascinating and of great scientific importance. These include Lyuba, a replica representing a female Mammoth that died approximately 41,800 years ago, aged 30-35 days. The Lyuba replica portrays the animal in exactly the same position and expression he had when discovered in Russia in 2007. It is thought it weighed 50 kg and reached a height of 85 cm. This mummy emerged from the ice after some extraordinary thaws and is considered the best Mammoth mummy in the world, surpassing Dima, another male Mammoth cub, found in May 1977 on the Artic peninsula of Yamal, Siberia. A faithful, superb reconstruction of Dima is also part of our exhibition. The collection is further enriched by the original skeleton of a Woolly Mammoth, found in Russia, in the region of Tyumen in 2004. In respect to scenic design, the skeleton is placed on an innovative standing structure within a landscape and once assembled weighs 6 tons, has a height of 3.2m and a length of about 8m.

Depending on the availability of enclosed space, the exhibition can be designed and set up according to clients’ needs, and it is perfectly suitable for museums and exhibition centres.

This international exhibition is considered truly important thanks to its scientific and educational value. In the last few years it was hosted at a number of national and international locations. We name a few:

  • Gardin, North Sea, Germany
  • Jesolo, Venice, Italy
  • Ente Fiera di Vicenza, Italy
  • Riva del Garda Fieracongressi, Trento, Italy
  • Mistelbach, Austria
  • Hong Kong
  • Amsterdam Expo, Holland
  • Tampere, Finland