Two Control Modes

1. Parental Remote-Control Mode (3 speeds): You can enjoy fun with your children together. 2. Battery Operate Mode (2 speeds): Your children can easily start the toy car with the push of a button and control it to move forward, backward or stop.

Kid-Friendly Designs

a. Soft start design prevents your kids from being scared by sudden acceleration. b. The retractable handle and wheels make it easy to move when it is not running. c. Spacious seat with safety belt ensures comfortable and safe riding experience.

Best Gift for Children

Our kids ride on police car is well-designed to fulfill your little one’s dream of becoming policeman. The flashing light, siren, megaphone and police signs offers authentic experience to your children.


Enjoyable Ride

Equipped with headlights, music, and horn, this electric vehicle will make your baby’s ride more enjoyable. Moreover, the Bluetooth function, AUX port, USB interface and TF card slot also allow you to connect to your own device to play music. (TF car not included)



The Bhutan Takin’s coat is light golden yellow or tan in color. They have long, beard-like hanging hairs under the jaws and neck. Both males and females have thick horns with smooth tips that curve from the top of the head to the sides and then twist backwards and upwards, with the tips facing inwards. The body is thick, with stout limbs, shoulder height greater than the rump, body length of about 5.9 feet, adult males can reach more than 6.56 feet. Adult males weigh 440-661 pounds, with a shorter tail and a high, curved muzzle, similar to a sheep. Shoulders higher than the hips, horns thick and curved to the sides. The hair color varies according to the young and old. White or yellow-white all over the body, golden yellow in older individuals, without ridges in the back. The muzzle, nose and extremities are black. Juveniles are grayish brown throughout.


The Bhutan Takin is an alpine animal that inhabits the high altitude alpine cliffs. From low to high, there are evergreen deciduous broad-leaved forests, deciduous broad-leaved forests, mixed coniferous forests, coniferous forests and alpine meadow thickets. The Bhutan Takin lives in the alpine forests and meadows from 1000 to 4500 meters and migrates to rocky areas in the coniferous forests below 2500 meters in winter.


The takin, like the goat, eats almost any plant that can reach their wide mouth, and its diet includes at least 100 kinds of plants, and even up to 300 kinds. Thus it has a wide range of nutrients, some of which are natural herbs that have antidiarrheal and anthelmintic properties and can ward off disease. They also like to eat rock salt, saltpeter salt or drink salt water to meet their needs, so places with more salt in the forest are often gathering places for herds of cattle to roost. In spring, the takin feeds on grass of the grass family, lily family, bamboo shoots and leaves, and some young leaves of the thicket. In summer, they migrate to high places to collect herbs with many vitamins and starch. In autumn, they feed on the fruits of the plants. In winter, they enter the alpine terraces or sunny mountain areas, where they mainly eat the bark of bamboo, fir and other shrubs and shoots.


Habits and Lifestyle

The Bhutan Takin is a daytime animal and is very active during the day, especially on sunny days. The takin are highly clustered, often with more than a dozen animals moving together, as many as 20 or 30, or even in large groups of more than 100, and in winter there are even more clusters. The herd is very disciplined, with the strong bulls walking in front and behind the herd, and the females and young in the middle of the herd. The group of cattle will not attack people actively, and the danger is much lower. However, the temperament of a lone bull is very different from that of a takin living in a herd. When the herd moves, the strongest individual leads and presses the line, and the other members follow one by one in the middle, following the trail. When the herd is normally active, there is usually a strong individual standing high up on the lookout, and in case of enemy, the head bull will lead the herd to rush forward, unstoppable, until it is out of danger. Normally, adult males like to live a solitary life.

Mating Habits

The takin enters the mating season in July and August each year, when the males become particularly aggressive and fight to death for females. The gestation period of the takin is about 9 months, and they usually give birth in March-May of the following year, one in each litter. The average lifespan is 12-15 years. Once the young are a little older, their “mothers” place their “children” in a nursery where they are cared for by a single takin and go out to feed and do other activities on their own.

Rare Bhutanese ‘Takin’ Spotted in Arunachal Pradesh Forests

The ultra-rare animal was spotted on the cameras that were installed for the population assessment survey of the snow leopards in higher altitudes by the forest department. However, this is a special instance for environmentalists and forests officials as it is the first sighting of the Takin in East Kameng forest.

Rare Bhutanese ‘Takin’ was caught by a trap camera above 3,500 meters in the East Kameng district in Arunachal Pradesh. The ultra-rare animal was spotted on the cameras that were installed for the population assessment survey of the snow leopards in higher altitudes by the forest department. However, this is a special instance for environmentalists and forest officials as it is the first sighting of Takin in East Kameng forest.

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