This specimen has a rack that is 6 feet by 4 feet. The skull is 21 inches long, 12 inches high and 11 inches wide.
The Stag-moose (Cervalces scotti) was a large moose-like deer of North America of the Pleistocene epoch. It was slightly larger than the moose, with an elk-like head, long legs, and complex palmate antlers. The species went extinct approximately 11,500 years ago, toward the end of the most recent ice age, as part of a mass extinction of large North American mammals.
The first evidence of the stag-moose found in modern times was discovered at Big Bone Lick, Kentucky by William Clark, ca. 1805. A more complete skeleton was found in 1885 by William Barryman Scott in New Jersey.
The stag-moose frequented wetlands in a range from southern Canada to Arkansas and from Iowa to New Jersey.
This specimen was found in New Jersey.
resin & fiberglas
6' x 4' antlers, 21" skull
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