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 Arizona Gray Squirrel, also known as the American Gray Squirrel, is a member of the family Rodentia and Sciuridae. It is small in size, with gray fur and a belly between white and cream. It has long ears, no tufts of fur and a fluffy tail edged in white. The body is about 16-20 inches long and weighs up to 1.4 pounds.


The Arizona Gray Squirrel is endemic to canyons and valleys surrounded by deciduous and mixed forests in eastern Arizona and northern Mexico. Although the population of Arizona Gray Squirrels has declined, their range in New Mexico has not recently expanded or decreased. This is a result of habitat loss and the introduction of the Abert’s Squirrel. Arizona Gray Squirrels are considered as tree squirrels because they nest in trees and use their strong limbs and long tails to help them balance in the treetops.


The Arizona Gray Squirrel is a herbivore with a diverse diet that usually consists mainly of walnuts. Of course, it also eats fungus, pine cones, nuts, acorns, berries and seeds. An Arizona Gray Squirrel can create up to a thousand buried storage points and identify most of them by visual and spatial memory alone. And the seeds in some of the missed storage points will germinate and grow into small trees the following year. As a result, the Arizona Gray Squirrel is an important seed dispenser in broadleaf forests. Besides, it tends to forage on mountain slopes and in the forest along the banks of river valleys.


The Arizona Gray Squirrel is essentially a silent animal. Its only vocalizations are chucking and barking alarm calls, only when safely perched in a tree. The Arizona Gray Squirrel is generally not afraid of humans or dogs, but it will vocalize warnings if it detects the presence of cats, spotted skunks and snakes. When frightened, it usually runs and climbs trees to avoid the threat. But it will also remain completely still for long periods of time to avoid detection. An important strategy for its survival is to protect the nesting habitat, ensuring access to resources while protecting it from predators.

The Arizona Gray Squirrel is active during the day and is most active in the early morning. It often runs on the ground and jumps from branch to branch in trees. Normally, 1-2 squirrels are usually active together but will migrate in groups when food is extremely scarce. It builds nests in trees or just uses tree caves to live in, and has the habit of storing food for the winter. It changes its fur every spring and autumn. Besides, they don’t hibernate.

Depending on its feeding habits and the time of year, the Arizona Gray Squirrel may be secretive or easily observed. During the breeding season, when females are pregnant or nursing young, Arizona Gray Squirrels are hard to locate. Interestingly, the breeding activity of them is correlated with the blooming of flowers. The nutrition and vitamins inside help sustain the energy demands required for reproduction. Estrus occurs in females in April and early May. Mating chases also occur during the time, with several males pursuing a single female. Not all females breed each year. Breeding season runs from April to May, and the litter size ranges from two to four offspring.

Though lacking sufficient population data, it is safe to say that Arizona Gray Squirrels are rare. They are officially considered a threatened species in Mexico. In Arizona, they will be considered for federal listing as threatened or endangered.

The Three Red Squirrels And The Gray Squirrel – A Fable

It was just before winter, and all the squirrels were busy gathering up acorns to eat during the cold months ahead. This particular wood was inhabited by three small Red Squirrels, and one large Gray Squirrel. The Red Squirrels scurried about, but they found very few acorns. Confused, they went to the Gray Squirrel to ask if he had found many. He said that he did, and that they were having trouble because he had stockpiled as many acorns as possible, to ensure that he would be fine. “You must have more than enough, so could you give us some? We may starve this year”, pleaded the Red Squirrels. “You are an industrious creature, you can make it on your own” replied the Gray Squirrel. Winter came, and the Red Squirrels decided to join together and share each other’s acorns. They barely managed to survive, but they did.

The next year, the Red Squirrels all worked together to gather as many acorns as possible before the Gray Squirrel. When they built up a large enough store, they waited. Eventually, the Gray Squirrel came, asking if they had any luck finding acorns.

“Why yes, yes we did,” they told him. “But there are too few left for me, I may starve. You could share it with me”, the Gray Squirrel begged. “But you are an industrious creature, you can work this out on your own,” the Red Squirrels replied. The Gray Squirrel left and ran about the forest trying to find every last acorn. He managed to live through that winter and had time to think about the Red Squirrels’ actions. He realized why they did what they did. They were only returning the favor.

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