Our stylish Lamborghini Sian ride on car is officially licensed with awesome look and practical functions that is attractive for every kids. It’s an ideal gift for kids of 37-95 months.


Our ride on vehicle is equipped with a 3-point safety belt that can best protect your kids when driving. Besides, 4-wheel spring suspension also ensures stability and security when riding on various terrains.


Remote Control: Parent can operate the ride on car with remote control if kids are too young. Manual Mode: When growing up, kids can drive the car by themselves through foot pedal and steering wheel.



Rich features of our electric ride on toy brings you realistic riding fun. LED lights(Front & Rear Lights), 2 gas shock scissor doors, simulated engine sounds & horn, one-button start and switchable speed.



The Meadow Pipit is a small passerine bird. This is a widespread and often abundant small pipit, 14.5–15 cm (5+1⁄2–6 in) long and 15–22 g (0.53–0.78 oz) weight. It is an undistinguished-looking species on the ground, mainly brown above and buff below, with darker streaking on most of its plumage; the tail is brown, with narrow white side edges. It has a thin bill and pale pinkish-yellow legs; the hind claw is notably long, longer than the rest of the hind toes.


The Meadow Pipit is primarily a species of open habitats, either uncultivated or low-intensity agriculture, such as pasture, bogs, and moorland, but also occurs in low numbers in arable croplands. In winter, it also uses saltmarshes and sometimes open woodlands. It is a fairly terrestrial pipit, always feeding on the ground, but uses elevated perches such as shrubs, fence lines, or electricity wires as vantage points to watch for predators.


The Meadow Pipit’s food is primarily insects and other invertebrates, mostly small items less than 5 mm (3⁄16 in) long. It also eats the seeds of grasses, sedges, rushes, and heather, and crowberry berries, mainly in winter.


The Meadow Pipit breeds in much of the Palearctic, from southeastern Greenland and Iceland east to just east of the Ural Mountains in Russia, and south to central France and Romania; an isolated population also occurs in the Caucasus Mountains. It is migratory over most of its range, wintering in southern Europe, North Africa, and south-western Asia, but is resident year-round in western Europe, though even here many birds move to the coast or lowlands in winter.

The nest is on the ground hidden in dense vegetation, with two to seven (most often three to five) eggs; the eggs hatch after 11–15 days, with the chicks fledging 10–14 days after hatching. Two broods are commonly raised each year. This species is one of the most important nest hosts of the cuckoo, and it is also an important prey species for merlins and hen harriers.

European Cuckoo + Meadow Pipit Partner for Survival

Believe it or not, the baby in this picture is the huge brown bird on the left. It is a European cuckoo, being fed by a fully-grown meadow pipit, who is only half the side of the baby brute. How the European cuckoo manages this feat is a story both interesting and sad. The hawk-shaped, foot-long female European cuckoo is one of the world’s most irresponsible mothers. She lays her single egg, in the flufflined nest of a six-inch meadow pipit, then flies away and never bothers about her offspring again. As soon as her baby hatches, it shows that it has inherited its mother’s piratical character. It inches across the nest, burrows in turn underneath each of the cheeping, newlyhatched meadow pipits, and pushes it over the side of the nest to its death on the ground. With the nest all to itself, the European cuckoo starts clamouring loudly for food, gaping open its yellow beak, until the poor deceived parent meadow pipits fill it full of insects. When it is able to fly, the European cuckoo takes off, with never a thank-you to the meadow pipits who have fed their enormous adopted baby until it is twice as big and fat as they are.

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