Kids manual operation and parent remote control. The off-road SUV for one kid only can be moved forward and backward with the in-car control by the pedal and steering wheel, or be overridden by parents via the 2.4GHz RC with 3 speeds. 


Structured by toughened kid-friendly plastic, the twin-motor kids vehicle built with 4 spring-suspension knobby wheels allows the little driver fastened by the safety harness to conquer different terrains with ease.


This fully operational 12V ride on electric truck designed with appealing LED lights, accessible magnet doors, and a realistic Wrangler style is a perfect gift for your toddlers (3-6 years old) to begin an outdoor adventure.



Equipped with an integrated MP3 player including music, stories, adjustable volume, and USB/TF connectivity, the 4-wheeler creates a beneficial and enjoyable driving atmosphere.



There are 16 subspecies of the American Black Bear. Its body length is 47-87 inches and its shoulder height is 28-43 inches. Males weigh 126-551 pounds and females weigh 90-375 pounds, with males being 30% to 40% larger than females. Its limbs are short and stubby, the body is large, with small eyes, round ears, a long nose and a short tail. The American Black Bear can stand and walk on their hind limbs only, but generally stands and walks on all fours. It has dense hair and sometimes has a white V-shaped blaze on the chest. American Black Bears come in a variety of fur colors, most of which are black and light brown. Their coats vary by subspecies, from the white common west of the Mississippi River to chocolate, cinnamon, blonde, and then black in the east.


The current range of the American Black Bear in the United States is constant throughout most of the Northeast and within the Appalachian Mountains almost continuously from Maine to northern Georgia, the northern Midwest, the Rocky Mountain region, the West Coast and Alaska. However, it becomes increasingly fragmented or absent in other regions. Throughout their range, habitats preferred by the Black Bear have a few shared characteristics. They are often found in areas with relatively inaccessible terrain, thick understory vegetation and large quantities of edible material (especially masts).


The American Black Bear is an omnivore. In spring it consumes emerging plants and carcasses of animals that have died during the winter. Fruits dominate the diet in summer, and both fruit and mast, especially acorns and beechnuts, constitute most of the fall diet. As opportunistic feeders, the Black Bear will also eat pinecones, roots, ants, and honey from wild or domestic bees. Nonetheless, black bears are strong predators, and in some areas they frequently kill moose calves and deer fawns during spring. Black Bears living near humans adapt readily to alternate food sources, such as garbage from dumps or campsites and handouts from tourists in parks.


   For the most part, adult Black Bears lead solitary lives, except when the mating season takes place. The mating season of Black Bears occurs during the summer, but the embryos do not begin to develop until the mother bear enters her den. Cubs are born in the middle of the winter denning period, usually between mid-January and early February.

  Cubs are born tiny, helpless, and hairless, weighing less than half a pound. A mother bear will typically give birth to one to three cubs at a time. By the time a mother bear and her cubs are ready to emerge into spring, the cubs typically weigh around five pounds. The young bear grows very quickly and can weigh around 80 pounds on its first birthday. Cubs will remain with their mother for about 18 months or until she is ready to mate again.

Nerve-Racking Moment Black Bear Approaches Woman at Bus Stop Caught on Film

Unsettling footage of a black bear approaching a terrified woman at a bus stop in Canada has sparked renewed calls for people to be careful around bears.

According to a hashtag accompanying the clip, the footage was filmed in the Canadian province of British Columbia.

In the video, a black bear can be seen walking up to an unnamed woman sitting at what appears to be a bus stop. Though she edges slightly away from the bear as it begins sniffing at her, the woman makes no attempt to ward the animal away.

Instead, she is seen looking off-camera at someone nearby.

When encountering a black bear, the Humane Society of the United States states that it is essential to “remain calm and remember that the bear is likely more scared of you than you are of him.”

“Attacks by black bears on people are very rare and most black bears can be easily scared away,” they said. They recommend you “stand and face the bear directly” while making yourself look “as big as possible” by spreading your arms and legs or using a coat.

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