An old woolmammid who could be 130,000 years old has been discovered by stunning motorway workers.
The legs of the animal, which stretched the country thousands of years ago, were discovered close to what once was an old river near Cambridge.
The creatures were about as big as an African elephant and weighed up to eight tons.
The remains of a wool rhino were also found and the ancient parts will undergo a study of specialists to determine their exact age.
These easter eggs adapted easily to the cold environment during the last ice age.
But the land giants were extinct around 8000 BC as a result of climate change and chased by people.
A spokeswoman from Highways England said: "The remains of a woolmammal dating back to the ice age are among the latest remarkable results from the team working with the A14 Cambridge to the Huntingdon Project. " The operators also discovered the remains of a wreck race, both at least 130,000 years, under excavations for building materials near Fenstanton in what once was an old river. "
" They are the latest in a series of fantastic finds from Team Building the New Road, with other remarkable discoveries including; Prehistoric hangars, Iron Age settlements, Roman ceramic ovens, three Anglo-Saxon villages and a deserted medieval city. "
Paleontologist Dean Lomax has noted the discoveries as" exciting "and" quite unusual. "
He said:" Woolly mammoth and woolly rhino once upon a time were a common part of wildlife here in Britain, during the Ice Age.
"We know this because their fossils have been found at various fossil sites throughout Britain."
"But New discoveries like this are quite rare and it's exciting that they have been discovered during road work.
It would be interesting to discover if this is a single discovery or if more individuals are preserved in the same area.  "It is also important that these specimens are appropriately handled and preserved."
"These types of bones, especially Mammal bleeding can deteriorate quite poorly if left untreated, so great care should be taken with these residues.  The A14 1.5 billion project is due to open in December 2020.