Licensed Benz for Kids

Real-looking design and plastic wheels of the electric car will let your kid be in the highlight. Seats one rider, ages 3-6, with a maximum weight of 66 lb.

Easy to operate

The dashboard includes sorts of function buttons like soft start key, forward & backward button, which can work with pedal together when kids are driving themselves.  

Safe Driving Experience

Goes forward and reverse at a maximum speed of 1.86-3.11 mph. The seat with a safety belt definitely comfortable and looking fancy. Double lockable doors, soft start, and power traction strip tires are involved.


Rechargeable Battery

12V battery can allow kids to have a long playtime. One step direct connect charging system for easy no-fuss charging.



The grey wagtail (Motacilla cinerea) is a member of the wagtail family, Motacillidae, measuring around 7.1–7.5 inches overall length. The species looks somewhat similar to the yellow wagtail but has the yellow on its underside restricted to the throat and vent. Breeding males have a black throat.


Grey wagtails are widely distributed across the Palearctic region. They are found from western Europe including the British Isles, Scandinavia, and Mediterranean region, and to eastern Europe and northeastern and central parts of Asia. Some populations are migratory and winter in Africa and Asia. Grey wagtails inhabit mountain streams, lakes, and rivers with exposed rocks, canals, farmlands, tea plantations, and even urban areas.


Grey wagtails are carnivores (insectivores). They feed mainly on various insects but will also eat beetles, spiders, crustacea, mollusks, freshwater shrimps, and snails.


Grey wagtails are active during the day and forage singly or in pairs on meadows or on shallow water marshes. They also use rocks in the water and will often perch on trees. In winter, Grey wagtails often forage along roadsides; when flushed they make a sharp ‘chi-cheep’ call and fly up further along the road but after some distance turn back to return to the original location. During the winter, these birds also often roost in small groups. They communicate with clear sharp call notes and their song consists of trills.

Grey wagtails are monogamous and form pairs. Their breeding season occurs from April to July. The male performs a display in which he makes short flights up into the air and descends slowly with fluttering flight accompanied by a rapid series of chipping high notes. Grey wagtails place their nests on the ground near fast running streams or rivers on an embankment between stones and roots. In Europe, their nests are often made in holes in manmade structures. The female lays a clutch of 3-6 speckled eggs; these birds may raise multiple broods with declining numbers in the clutch in subsequent broods. The incubation period is about 2 weeks done by both parents. The chicks fledge 2 weeks after hatching but their parents continue to feed them for 2-3 weeks more.

The Story of the Cuckoo and the Wagtail

The wagtail did not have the tail from the beginning. This tail originally belonged to the wren, but it happened in this manner. The wagtail was one day invited to the wedding of the lark, and as she felt ashamed to go there without any tail, as she had none, she went to the wren and asked the wren to lend her her tail for a few days. The wren, which had as now a small body but in addition a long tail, did not wish to be churlish, and lent her the tail. When the wagtail saw herself with a long tail, she did not know what to do with herself for joy, she was dancing and prancing all the way to the wedding. The wedding lasted some days.

When it was over, the wren came to the wagtail and asked for the tail, but the wagtail, finding that the tail suited her so well, pretended not to hear and not to see, and took no notice of the wren. And thus it came about, from the time of the lark’s wedding, that the wren has remained without a tail, and the wagtail with one. But, fearing lest the wren would come one day and steal it, the wagtail is wagging its tail continually to be sure that she has it, and that it has not been taken away.

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