A 3-phase Mo-Si-B alloy consisting of Mo solid solution and the intermetallic phases Mo3Si and Mo5SiB2 (T2) was manufactured employing mechanical alloying (MA) as the crucial processing step. After consolidation via cold compaction, sintering in hydrogen atmosphere and final hot isostatic pressing (HIP) at 1500°C, one obtains an ultra-fine microstructure with a nearly continuous Mo(ss) matrix and the sizes of all phases being in the 1 micron range. Tensile tests were carried out in vacuum at initial strain rates ranging from 10-4 to 10-2 s-1 and the temperature varied between n1200 an 1400 °C. With a stress exponent of about 2 and the activation energy being close to that of Mo-self diffusion the material exhibits superplasticity at temperatures as low as 1300°C and tensile strain to failures up to 400%, thus, making sound wrought processing on industrial-scale facilities at temperatures typical for refractory metals and alloys feasible. To enhance creep resistance at high temperatures the alloys were annealed at 1700°C for 10h for a coarsening of the microstructure. While, still, the average sizes of all phases were below 10 microns, a considerable reduction in minimum creep rate was noted. This finding also demonstrates the extraordinary high thermal stability of this 3-phase Mo-silicide alloy.