Kids on the single plastic seat (1 safety belt) can easily operate the electric 4-wheeler forward/backward by the soft-start button, functional steering wheel, and foot pedal. Parents can also handle the vehicle with 2.4G RC (3 speeds) for interaction and safety.


 Powered by a UL-certificated 12V rechargeable battery that can ensure the longevity of 1-3 years, the kids Rover including power display ensures long-running (for about 1-2 hours) after a full charge. After the first use, recommend to charging 8 hours but not more than 12 hours.


As a licensed replica of Range Rover, this 12V Kids motorized car with an iconic grilling front, opening high doors, and working front/rear LED lights is a perfect gift for boys and girls (3-6 years old) to enjoy realistic cruise outdoors.


Not just to improve motor skills, the toddler ride on with lights also allows kids to play the inbuilt songs, stories, and early educational materials for endless fun. The horn sounds help to deliver the authentic coming.


The Mexican Jay is a medium-large (about 120 g) passerine similar in size to most other jays, with a blue head, blue-gray mantle, blue wings and tail, and pale gray breast and underparts. The sexes are morphologically similar, and juveniles differ only in having less blue coloration and, in some populations, a pink/pale (instead of black) bill that progressively becomes more black with age. The iris is brown and the legs are black.


The Mexican Jay is native to the Sierra Madre Oriental, Sierra Madre Occidental, and Central Plateau of Mexico as well as eastern Arizona, western New Mexico and western Texas in the United States. Its preferred habitat is montane pduiine-oak forest.


It feeds largely on acorns and pine nuts, but includes many other plant and animal foods in its diet.


Habits and Lifestyle

In the winter, the Mexican Jay’s diet consists mainly of acorns and pine nuts, which are stored in the autumn. However, they are omnivorous in all seasons and their diet includes a wide variety of plant and animal matter, including invertebrates, small amphibians and reptiles, and birds’ eggs and nestlings.

Mating Habits

The Mexican Jay has a cooperative breeding system where the parents are assisted by other birds to raise their young.

Birds Identify Good Nuts by Listening to Them

A previous study suggested that birds prefer seeds or nuts that are heavier or denser (Heinrich et al, 1997), but there has been very little research in the ensuing twenty years into which sensory cues are used by birds to make these important decisions.

To investigate, an international team of scientists from South Korea and Poland conducted field studies with Mexican jays, Aphelocoma wollweberi, to better understand how these food-caching birds identify nutritious seeds without first opening the shells to inspect the contents.

Mexican jays are largish songbirds that have a long blue tail, blue wings and head, a blue-grey mantle, a pale grey breast and underparts. Mexican jays are cooperative breeders where several subadults help tend the nestlings produced by the dominant pair in the group. Most of these helpers are offspring of the dominant pair from earlier years, but unrelated individuals will also join a group and help raise the young. Although Mexican jays are omnivorous, they do cache acorns and nuts throughout the late summer and autumn that serve as their primary food during the winter.

The research team studied nine such groups of Mexican jays living on the arid eastern slopes of the Chiricahua Mountains in Arizona. These birds are individually colour-banded and have been trained to approach their own particular feeding arena in response to the sound of a police whistle. Sunflower seeds, acorns and peanuts are provided at each feeding arena that the birds can carry away and cache nearby.

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