Innovative Clasp Connector

Press the one-touch button to remove the seat and connect the charger clasp to the battery clasp to charge. The clasp connectors avoid the shortcomings of the jack-type connector, which is easy to loosen, and thus the vehicle fails to start.

Comfortable and Safe Drive
It moves on a powerful 12V 4.5 AH battery and dual 25W motors that provide the driving force for going forward and backward at a speed of 1.86-3.11 mph.
Perfect Size for Kids
This electric vehicle can fit young drivers aged 3-5 years old who weigh less than 66 lbs. Its compact body is very suitable for children to handle and drive. This car would be a great gift and the perfect childhood companion for your kids.


Multiple and Joyful Functions
Featuring a 11 sorts of fun functions, including openable doors, headlights, a decorative windscreen, steering wheel, horn, and a built-in music player with 6 pre-programmed songs



The Abert’s Squirrel is a member of the genus Sciurus with a body length of 18-22.8 inches, a tail length of 7.5-9.8 inches and a weight of 2.2 pounds, and can live up to 10 years in the wild. Its most distinctive feature is tassels of fur about 0.8-1.2 inches long at the tip of its ears, which looks very interesting. In addition, it is alert and agile.


Abert’s Squirrels can be found in the mountainous areas of New Mexico, Colorado, Utah, Arizona and parts of Wyoming and north central Mexico, preferring to live in cold temperate/subfrigid coniferous or mixed broadleaf forests. They nest in trees or use tree cavities for shelter, and have the habit of storing food for overwintering.


Abert’s Squirrels are dependent on pine forests (especially ponderosa pine) for food. Their diets vary from season to season but always include seeds, inner bark, buds, and fungi. Other foods include carrion and bones. They are good at climbing and jumping on trees to get food, and collecting fallen cones from the ground. They get water from food but also drink from ponds or rain pits sometimes.


Abert’s Squirrels are diurnal. They are active from just before sunrise until just before sunset. These squirrels are not territorial. Usually, multiple squirrels may share the same nest. Meanwhile, each individual can use more than one nest. Living among ponderosa trees, these animals occur in large concentrations of 2-114 squirrels per square kilometer. They are solitary foragers, spending their daytime hours looking for food. There is no evidence that this species hibernates or goes into torpor.

In the beginning of the breeding season, which occurs in spring months, these squirrels display a highly social behavior. During the rest of the year, they are typically less social. Abert’s Squirrels communicate with conspecifics through vocal, visual, touch, smell and taste.

The Tale of Two Squirrel

When the Grand Canyon was forming, a single population of tassel-eared squirrels may have been separated into two groups. Today, descendants of the two groups live on opposite sides of the canyon. The two groups share many characteristics, but they do not look the same. For example, both groups have tasseled ears but each group has a unique fur color pattern. An important difference between the groups is that the Abert’s Squirrels live on the south rim of the canyon, and the Kaibab squirrels live on the north rim.

The environments on the two sides of the Grand Canyon are different. The north rim is about 370m higher than the south rim. Almost twice as much precipitation falls on the north rim than on the south rim every year. Over many generations, the two groups of squirrels have adapted to their new environments. Over time, the groups became very different. Many scientists think that the two types of squirrels are no longer the same species. The development of these two squirrel groups is an example of speciation in progress.

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