The 12V electric ride-on motorcycle with hyper-realistic and nice-looking appearance is suitable for kids from 37 to 95 months. With a push-start button, high and low speed options, the toy motorcycle can be easily driven forward or reverse by your little adventurer, providing the best driving experience to your kid.


The 3-wheel design of this ride-on motorcycle toy makes it easy for your child to keep balance. Soft-starting technology ensures the toy car launches and barks slowly so as not to scare your kid from abrupt operation.


Our ride on motorcycle for kids is great power due to 12V motors. The ride-on toy can conquer any terrain like grass, dirt, driveways, sidewalks, sand, etc. Long battery makes sure you child can enjoy 50-60 minutes per charge!


This ride on motorcycle are equipped with 4 horn buttons on the integrated control system, providing your little one more pleasures during the driving journey. Bright Led headlight makes your kid become the center of attention.


The Common Ostriches are the tallest, largest and heaviest birds in the world. It has a long neck, prominent eyes, and sweeping eyelashes. Their eyes are the largest of any land animal, nearly 2 inches across. Besides, they have unique feathers that are loose, soft, and smooth, giving them a “shaggy” look. Adult male ostriches are black with white wings and tail feathers, while immature birds and adult females have brownish-gray feathers. Given their weight, they are flightless and cannot fly into the sky. Instead, they are great runners, because they have long, strong legs with two clawed toes, which allow them to reach speeds of 40 miles per hour, one stride can be 10 to 15 feet long.


The Common Ostriches live in the wild in western and eastern Africa, as well as South Africa. Once they roamed all over Africa, Asia, and the Arabian Peninsula. The Common Ostriches farmed in Australia, New Mexico, and Israel have established feral populations. These birds inhabit open land and are native to the savannas and Sahel of Africa, both north and south of the equatorial forest zone. In southwest Africa, they inhabit the semi-desert or true desert. They can also be found in dry grasslands, scrubby areas, and pasturelands.


The Common Ostriches mainly feed on seeds, shrubs, grass, fruit, and flowers, occasionally they also eat lizards, grasshoppers and animal remains that carnivorous predators have left. They are also able to consume things that other animals can’t digest because they have tough intestines to absorb as many nutrients as possible. Besides, they swallow sand, pebbles, and small stones that help grind up food in the gizzard. Since they eat a lot of plants, they do not need to drink water. However, they may drink water at a water hole.


Habits and Lifestyle

The Common Ostriches live in flocks numbering 5 to 50 and are normally found alongside grazing animals such as antelope and zebras. They have a lifestyle that is nomadic and mostly diurnal, being active early in the day as well as late. The males are territorial, defending their territory aggressively. These birds like water and frequently take baths, if given the opportunity, and are good swimmers. Sometimes, to escape detection, they lie down with their necks outstretched. They use posture to threaten a rival or predator, fluffing up the feathers of their wings and hissing loudly. These birds are fast runners and usually comfortably outrun their predators. They are very vocal, and their sounds include whistling, booming, snorting, and hissing.

Mating Habits

The Common Ostriches are polygynous, each male having three to five hens. The mating season starts in March or April, running until September. The male will scrape out a nest, which is just a depression in the ground, then attracts the hens by dancing, fluffing up his feathers and flapping his wings, as well as swinging his head while going down on his knees. Females lay 2 to 11 creamy eggs in the communal nest. Only dominant male and major female guard the nest. The eggs are incubated for about 6 weeks. The female is in the nest during daylight hours and the male at night. Within the first three days, the chicks leave the nest. They fledge when they are 4 to 5 months old, and by about 18 months they are fully grown, reaching maturity at 2 to 4 years.

They May Look Goofy, but Ostriches Are Nobody’s Fool

Most of us happily get by on a single cartoonish idea about ostriches: They’re the big birds that bury their heads in the sand in times of crisis, supposedly thinking that if they can’t see danger, danger can’t see them. In our ragbag of stereotypes, ostriches have thus become the quintessential dim-witted animals. Even the Bible says they’re dumb, and bad parents too. The head-in-sand idea is a threadbare, 2,000-year-old hand-me-down from the Roman naturalist Pliny, who sometimes passed on tall tales. Think about it. Ostriches have long, bony legs, a torso held aloft like a great floating raft of flesh and feathers, and a neck like a periscope, topped by a wedge-shaped head with eyes bigger than an elephant’s, at a height of up to nine feet. It is an unlikely design for head-burying. Ostriches do in fact often hold their heads low to the ground—not under it—to feed on plants or to tend their nests. But their necks are light and flexible, with 17 cervical vertebrae to our seven, and easily move up and down, side to side, and front to back. And their giant eyes help them keep close watch on the world around them. They have reason to stay alert. For starters, they’re basically oversize chickens in habitats populated by hungry lions, leopards, hyenas, African wild dogs, and cheetahs. And while adult ostriches are too formidable to be easy prey—their kick can break bones, and the larger of their two claws can disembowel an adversary—they’re much better at fleeing than fighting, with a top escape speed of more than 40 miles an hour. What also keeps them alert is the peril facing their offspring. Ostriches make their nests—just clearings on the ground—in the open, where their eggs can be smashed to bits by any blundering elephant, never mind hungry predators. (Well, mind the predators too.) Success requires improbable luck. The largest bird on Earth, and one of the most conspicuous, must keep its nest undetected—or stand ready to defend it—for more than two months, from laying the first eggs to hatching. Failure is routine, and that is the driving force behind its ingeniously communal nesting behavior. A good place to see ostriches is Tarangire National Park in northern Tanzania. It’s 1,100 square miles of dry hills and grassy plains along the Tarangire River. The elephants spread out in great herds here, together with zebras and wildebeests by the thousands. Ostriches are common too, but when I join University of Dar es Salaam wildlife ecologist Flora John Magige, an expert on ostrich behavior, on a search for nests, our first discovery is a bust. Nine eggs are scattered in the brush over an area roughly 75 feet across. Magige surveys the area like a detective working a murder scene. She points out a faint scraping in the dirt where the nest had been, and right next to it the freshly dug burrow of an aardvark. Not guilty, she thinks. The scattering is more likely the work of a hungry predator, but not a big one, because all the eggs are still intact. Maybe a jackal then? In any case, the male and female ostrich have moved on, as they often do when a nest is disturbed. It’s possible that they’ll nest together again.
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