Ideal Gift for Kids

Designed with 2 removable training wheels, this kids ride-on motorcycle perfectly ensures great balance, which will be a screaming birthday or Christmas present for children who varies from 3-8 years old to enhance their independence.

Safe and Smooth Running

A certified PP car body combines with spring-suspension wheels to ensure a safe cruise on most terrains at the speed of 3.1 mph. Your youngster is allowed to ride continuously for about 1 hour after being fully charged.

Simple & Realistic Riding Experience

The electric dirt bike with upgraded dual motors and simulated start sound allows your little one to easily move forward or backward after switching on the start-up key.


Lights & Sound Effects

Bright headlight and tail-light bring extra fun in driving while USB, MP3 port and music provide more alternatives to furthest utilize both educational and entertainment functions.



The Jungle Cat (Felis chaus), also called reed cat and swamp cat, is a medium-sized cat native to the Middle East, the Caucasus, South and Southeast Asia and southern China. The Jungle Cat is large and slender, and its plain coat ranges from reddish to sandy yellow in the south of its range, whereas in the north its color is shades of gray. It has light brown stripes on its legs and several rings on its tail, which ends in a dark tip. Its rounded ears are tipped with short tufts of hair, which are black.


The Jungle Cat is most prevalent in India, Bangladesh, and Pakistan. It is also found in Egypt, and throughout southwest Asia, southeast Asia and Central Asia, extending its range as far as the south of China. Jungle Cats are usually found in swamps and wetlands, on flood plains, and within dense coastal vegetation at altitudes that are relatively low. Although they are nearly always associated with dense vegetation and water, these cats may also occur in a wide range of other types of habitat, including deserts, where they live near oases and along riverbeds, as well as in woodland, grassland, and dry deciduous forests.


Jungle Cats are carnivorous creatures and mostly prey on rodents, lizards, frogs, snakes, birds, fish, insects, hares, and livestock. During the winter, they may supplement their diet with some fruit.


The Jungle Cat is not nocturnal, unlike many other wild cats, and does much of its hunting in the early mornings and late afternoons. It typically rests during the day in a dense cover but often sunbaths on cold winter days. It likes water and is a good swimmer, diving into the water to catch fish using its mouth or to escape from danger. Scent markings and rubbing scent on objects are done by males to mark their territory, their home range typically overlapping that of several females. The Jungle Cat is usually a solitary animal and only socializes with others of its species during the breeding season. Family groups of a male and a female with their kittens have been reported in the wild, however.

Jungle Cats are polygynandrous, with males and females both having multiple mates throughout their lives. Both genders use intensive mew calls to attract potential mates. The mating season is from January to March, differing somewhat with geographic location. After a gestation of 63 to 66 days, a litter usually numbering two or three kittens is born. Up to six kittens may be born in one litter, and these cats can have two litters within one year. Kittens begin to be weaned at around day 49, weaning being completed at 15 weeks old. These cats live in families with a mother, father, and their kittens during the time that the young are being reared. Kittens reach independence at 8 to 9 months old and become reproductively mature at 11 to 18 months old.

Two Cats and a Monkey

This is the story of a black cat, a red cat, and a monkey. Both the cats were good friends among themselves. The two set out together in search of food. They used to eat fish and various food together.

One day both of them got a piece of bread then both of them decided that they would eat it equally by sharing it among themselves.

The cats made two pieces of bread and shared them among themselves.

In such a situation, the black cat said to the red cat, “Look, my piece of bread is small and your piece is big.”

The red cat said, “No, my bread is smaller than your bread, I should get more bread.”

Both of them got into an argument over a piece of bread. This debate lasted between them. To resolve this problem both of them decided that they will go to someone else and take the right decision.

Both the black cat and the red cat went to the monkey and said, “You tell us, the monkey who has a big piece of bread?”

The monkey took out his scales and said, “Don’t worry both of you, I will do justice to both of you now.”

The monkey placed a piece of bread on each side of the scales. The monkey saw that a piece came down because it was heavy. Seeing this, the monkey said, “Hey, a piece of it is heavy. I have to make it equal.”

Saying this, the monkey broke a small piece of bread and ate it.

Now the other part of the scales became heavy due to which that part came down. The monkey said, “Hey, a piece of it is heavy. I have to make it equal.”

Saying this, the monkey again broke a small piece of bread and ate it. While doing so, the monkey ate whole bread.

Both cats understand that the monkey is making them stupid.

The cats said, “We came to you for justice and you were the one who made us stupid.”

After that, both cats went away. Now both of them understood that greed does not help in the end.

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