A remote controller is equipped to allow parents to take over the control if the baby is too young to drive this aeroplane alone. Moreover, the airfoils with button lock hinges could be folded to saving storing space while the screw propeller will rotate powered by wind. The battery indication reminds you of when to recharge.


The 3-point adjustable safety belt perfectly fixes your baby firmly on the seat. The driving wheels are made of foam rubber, soft and highly-resilient to effectively absorb the shock and ensure an excellent grip on flat or rugged roads. Both wings are configured with an auxiliary trolley wheel which offers a significant support against excessive tipping at turning.


Specially scaled down in accordance to American aircraft in Battle of Midway, this children’s electric toy car could ‘flying’ at full directions. Operated with 2 aviation control levers in the cockpit, it simulates realistic aircraft-driving. With large capacity batteries, long-time playing is assured, perfectly regarded as a present for your grandson/granddaughter on Festivals like Christmas and Children’s Day.



A volume-adjustable audio system adds engine sound and music to this unique baby carriage, containing functions of MP3 (with USB interface) and an FM radio that will search for valid frequency automatically. The button on the left control lever is for machine gun, and the right one aerial bomb.



Common Kestrels are widespread birds of prey; they are small compared with other raptors, but larger than most songbirds. Common Kestrels are mainly light chestnut brown in color with blackish spots on the upperside and buff with narrow blackish streaks on the underside; the remiges are also blackish. The males have fewer black spots and streaks and their cap and tail are blue-grey. The tail is brown with black bars in females and has a black tip with a narrow white rim in both sexes. All Common Kestrels have a prominent black malar stripe like their closest relatives. The cere, feet, and a narrow ring around the eye are bright yellow; the toenails, bill, and iris are dark. Juveniles look like adult females, but the underside streaks are wider; the yellow of their bare parts is paler.


Common Kestrels are found in Europe, Asia, and Africa. These birds are sedentary but in the cold parts of their range, they migrate south in winter. Common Kestrels live in open habitats such as tundra, taiga, grassland, shrubland, marshland, fields, and heaths. They can also be found in forested areas and readily adapt to human settlement, as long as sufficient swathes of vegetation are available. They also occur in wetlands, moorlands, arid savanna, and from the sea to the lower mountain range.


Common Kestrels are carnivores and eat almost exclusively small mammals such as voles, shrews, and true mice. They will also hunt birds, bats, swifts, frogs, lizards, and insects.


Habits and Lifestyle

Common Kestrels are usually seen alone but sometimes may travel in small flocks and nests in loose colonies. These birds hunt by day hovering about 10-20 m (35-65 ft) above the ground, searching for prey, either by flying into the wind or by soaring using ridge lift. Like most birds of prey, Common Kestrels have keen eyesight enabling them to spot small prey from a distance. Once the prey is sighted, the bird makes a short, steep dive toward the target. They often hunt along the sides of roads and motorways. Another favorite (but less conspicuous) hunting technique is to perch a bit above the ground cover, surveying the area. When the bird spots prey animals moving by, it will pounce on them. They also prowl a patch of hunting ground in a ground-hugging flight, ambushing prey as they happen across it. Common Kestrels communicate with each other using various calls. When alarmed, they utter ‘kii-kii-kiikii’ and in flight, the birds produce a ‘kik-kik’ call.

Mating Habits

Common Kestrels are monogamous and form long-lasting pair bonds. They start breeding in April or May in temperate Eurasia and between August and December in the tropics and southern Africa. Common Kestrels nest in cavities, preferring holes in cliffs, trees, or buildings; in built-up areas, the birds will often nest on buildings and will reuse the old nests of other birds. Common Kestrels are usually solitary nesters but may sometimes nest in loose colonies. The female lays a clutch of 3 to 7 eggs. Incubation lasts around 4 weeks, and only the female incubates the eggs. The male is responsible for providing her with food, and for some time after hatching this remains the same. Later, both parents share brooding and hunting duties until the young fledge, after 4-5 weeks. The family stays close together for a few weeks, during which time the young learn how to fend for themselves and hunt prey. They become reproductively mature and are ready to breed for the first time by the next breeding season.

Wild Georgia: Smallest Falcons Having a Banner Year in State

On a recent day, I watch as Maya Lapp carefully climbs a 10-foot ladder to reach a large bird box attached to a utility pole at the edge of the Fall Line Sandhills Wildlife Management Area in Taylor County in west central Georgia.

Lapp, a wildlife technician with Georgia’s Wildlife Resources Division, gingerly removes the box’s occupants, two baby Southeastern American kestrels, the smallest falcons in North America. They’re a subspecies of the American kestrel, also known as the “sparrow hawk.” She deposits the two chicks into a handbag.

She takes them to a pickup truck where a fellow wildlife technician, Henry Garcia, has laid out tools on the tailgate to clamp a small metal band onto each chick’s right leg.

Each band has a number that will be unique to that chick. It will be recorded in a database to help wildlife managers identify the bird as long as it lives. The data will help them determine strategies to increase survival of the Southeastern American kestrel, whose population has plummeted over the past few decades — mostly due to loss of its open forest habitat in which it nested in tree cavities.

Before returning the banded chicks to their nest, Lapp and Garcia also determine their age, sex and weight. They’re about 20 days old, about a week from fledging.

Under the supervision of senior wildlife biologist Nathan Klaus, Lapp and Garcia have banded more than 80 kestrel chicks this season from some 60 nest boxes erected by the Wildlife Resources Division and power companies to substitute for the birds’ natural cavities. “It’s a banner year for Georgia’s kestrels,” said Klaus. “To think that we were down to nine nests only a The strikingly beautiful Southeastern American kestrel (slightly smaller than a mourning dove) is nonmigratory, unlike its larger “northern” cousin, the American kestrel. It’s found in Georgia from the Fall Line to the Florida line — one of the Southeast’s few remaining populations. Hovering as it hunts, it forages for insects, grasshoppers, mice and other prey in open forests and grasslands.

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