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 Greater Rhea has a long neck and long legs. A rhea’s head, neck and thighs are covered with feathers, but the bird has no tail feathers. Greater Rheas have a fluffy, tattered-looking plumage. The feathers are gray or brown, with high individual variation. In general, males are darker than females.


The Greater Rhea is found in southeastern South America, including Brazil, Bolivia, Uruguay, Paraguay and Argentina, where it lives in grassland and semiarid scrubland. During the breeding season, rheas stay near rivers, lakes or marshes. They occur on upland and lowland plains in most parts of South America.


The Greater Rheas are omnivorous, preferring broad-leafed plants and clover. However, they eat a variety of seeds, roots, fruits, insects and small vertebrates, such as lizards, frogs, small birds and snakes. Rheas continuously move as they feed.


Habits and Lifestyle

The Greater Rhea is a silent bird except during the mating season, when they make low booming noises, and as chicks, when they give a mournful whistle. During the non-breeding season they will form flocks of between 10 and 100 birds. Rheas generally live in groups, although breeding males are solitary for part of the year. In the spring, the male Greater Rhea stays by themselves while the females form small flocks. Yearling rheas stay with the female flock until they are two years old. At the end of the summer, male, female, and yearling rheas all come together to form large flocks.

Mating Habits

Their breeding season is from August to January, depending on the region. Males develop a dark collar at the base of their neck during the breeding season. They call females with a booming call and court two to 12 females with an impressive wing display. Once mating has occurred, the males build nests, which are shallow depressions in the ground. Each of the females lay up to five gold- colored eggs in the male’s nest over a period of seven to 10 days. They can lay up to 60 eggs in total. The male incubates the eggs for about six weeks and cares for the chicks alone. When male rheas are taking care of their young, they will charge at any creature that comes too close to them, including female rheas and humans.

Meet the Greater Rhea: The Giant Bird Wreaking Havoc in Germany

For 20 years, a giant flightless bird has been wreaking havoc in northeastern Germany. More than 600 South American Greater Rhea birds have now made themselves at home in the region, much to the chagrin of local farmers. The obvious question you may be tempted to ask is: what on earth are 600 flightless South American birds doing in northeastern Germany? Were they once pets or did they travel here via some other means? Well, the story of this amazing bird’s migration to Germany begins at a private zoo, where six Greater Rheas were once kept, until 20 years ago, when a gate at the zoo was left open and the birds escaped. Once out in the wild, the birds began to breed, and the total number of Greater Rheas in Germany is now around 600. This video from DW shows exactly how these giant birds came to be an exotic new feature of Northern Germany’s ecosystem, and why they are such a pest for local farmers.
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