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 Golden Takin is stout, with a shoulder height of 39.37 to 51.18 inches; a tail length of 5.9 to 7.87 inches; and a weight of 551 to 882 pounds. Both males and females have short horns, which are twisted and generally about 7.87 inches long. Head like a horse, horns like a deer, hooves like a cow, tail like a donkey. Its body size is between that of a cow and a sheep, but closer to that of a sheep in teeth, horns, hooves, etc. It is a large herbivore of the bovine family. Its two long and stout forelimbs, two short and curved hind legs, and forked even hooves are all features that enable the Golden Takin to adapt to an alpine climbing life. The color of its coat varies according to the old and young. The body is white or yellowish-white all over, and the older individuals are golden yellow, without ridges in the middle of the back. The muzzle, nose and extremities are black. Juveniles are grayish brown throughout.


The Golden Takin is an endangered goat-antelope, native to the Qin Mountains in China’s southern Shaanxi province. The Golden Takin is distributed along the main ridge of the Qinling Mountains above the fir forests. They generally live in mixed coniferous and broad forests, subalpine coniferous forests and alpine scrub meadows at 150-3600 meters. Morning and evening foraging. Since the food in the food base has seasonal changes, their activities often move seasonally.


Golden Takins eat many kinds of alpine and deciduous plants and evergreens, and almost any vegetation within reach. This includes the tough leaves of evergreen rhododendrons and oaks, willow and pine bark, bamboo leaves, and a variety of new-growth leaves and herbs. They can easily stand on their hind legs, front legs propped against a tree, to reach for higher vegetation if they need to, and use their powerful bodies to push over small trees to bring leaves closer. In spring, they often go down to valleys of about 1500 meters to feed on grass, bamboo shoots and leaves of the family Gramineae and Liliaceae, as well as the young branches and leaves of some shrubs; in summer, they move to high places to feed on herbs containing a variety of vitamins and starch, and then enter the shade of the forest to avoid the hot sun; in autumn, they feed on the seeds of various plants; in winter, they enter subalpine terraces or sunny mountain food bases, mainly feeding on Qinling arrow bamboo, fir, etc. In winter, they enter subalpine terraces or sunny mountain food bases, mainly eating the bark of trees and the shoots of shrubs, and using sunlight to warm themselves.


Habits and Lifestyle

Each spring, Golden Takins gather in large herds and migrate up the mountains to the tree line, an altitude above 4,300 m (14,000 feet). As cooler weather approaches and food becomes scarce, they move down to forested valleys. Golden Takins use the same routes during movement throughout the mountains despite where they are going. This creates a series of well-worn paths through the dense growths of bamboo and rhododendrons that lead to their natural salt licks and grazing areas. Golden Takins have unique adaptations that help them stay warm and dry during the bitter cold of winter in the rugged Himalayan Mountains. Their large, moose-like snout has large sinus cavities that heats inhaled air, preventing the loss of body heat during respiration. A thick, secondary coat is grown to keep out the cold of the winters and provide protection from the elements. Another protection is their oily skin. Although Golden Takins do not have skin glands, their skin secretes an oily, bitter-tasting substance that acts as a natural raincoat in storms and fog.

Mating Habits

The gestation period of takins has been reported to be around seven to eight months, resulting in the birth of one calf in the spring. Twins in Golden Takins are uncommon. Takins can live around 16 years in the wild and up to 20 in captivity.

How Chipmunk Got His Stripes

This legend tells how a dispute between Chipmunk and Bear led to the marks on Chipmunk’s back. Bear thought herself a very powerful creature and was always trying to exhibit her strength in front of other animals. One day she got into a dispute with Chipmunk and Chipmunk asked, “Why do you boast so much? You are not powerful. Bear got angry and declared that she had such power that she could, if she wished, prevent the sun from rising in the morning. Chipmunk said, “You can’t.” “Just wait and see,” replied Bear. Chipmunk was not willing to be fooled. He declared that he would wait. We shall see the sun at the usual time he said. When the sun came up the next morning, Chipmunk laughed and made fun of Bear and her boasting, until Bear was so terribly angry that she snapped at Chipmunk. He fled, for his cave was nearby. But when he got to the entrance of the cave, Bear was so nearly upon him that Bear stretched out her paw to clutch him. He slipped away and went into the cave. The next day, Chipmunk appeared with three marks on his back, marks of Bear’s claws. And Chipmunks carry those marks to this day.
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