Two Control Modes

 1. Parental Remote-Control Mode (3 speeds): You can enjoy fun with your children together. 2. Battery Operate Mode (2 speeds): Your children can easily start the toy car with the push of a button and control it to move forward, backward or stop.

Kid-Friendly Designs

a. Soft start design prevents your kids from being scared by sudden acceleration. b. The retractable handle and wheels make it easy to move when it is not running. c. Spacious seat with safety belt ensures comfortable and safe riding experience.

Best Gift for Children

Our kids ride on police car is well-designed to fulfill your little one’s dream of becoming policeman. The flashing light, siren, megaphone, and police signs offers authentic experience to your children.


Enjoyable Ride

Equipped with headlights, music, and horn, this electric vehicle will make your baby’s ride more enjoyable. Moreover, the Bluetooth function, AUX port, USB interface and TF card slot also allow you to connect to your own device to play music. (TF car not included)



The Mishmi Takin is a genus of takin in the family Bovidae. The adult head of the Mishmi Takin is 67 to 87 inches long and weighs 551 to 882 pounds. The tail is about 5.91 inches long and is usually hidden under a thick, long, fluffy coat. The species has similar physical signs to other takin subspecies. The body is thick, with stout limbs, shoulders taller than the rump, a shorter tail, and a high, curved muzzle that resembles that of a sheep. The coat is whitish yellow, golden yellow to reddish brown, with dark stripes on the back. Males grow to a shoulder height of about 47.2 inches while females are about 41.34 inches. Both sexes have horns that can be up to 25.2 inches long. The horns are “transversely ribbed” with smooth tips that curve from the top of the head to the sides and then twist backwards and upwards with the tips facing inwards. The legs are short, with large, sturdy two-toed hooves and highly developed hoof spurs. Older individuals are golden yellow and do not have ridges in the middle of the back. The snout and limbs are black. Juveniles are grayish brown throughout.


The Mishmi Takin is distributed in the Eastern Himalayas. It is found in the mountainous areas on the southeastern edge of the Tibetan Plateau, including the Gaoligong and Dulong River basins north of the Nujiang River in northwestern Yunnan Province of China, and parts of southeastern Tibet east of the Great Bend of the Yarlung Tsangpo River, and extending southward to parts of northern Myanmar. It inhabits rocky slopes up to 5,000 meters, mainly in alpine areas above 2,500 meters, where evergreen deciduous broad-leaved forests, deciduous broad-leaved forests, mixed coniferous forests, coniferous forests and alpine meadow scrubs grow from low to high in order.


The Mishmi Takin is a polyphagous herbivore, mainly of plants. They feed in the early morning or late afternoon, mainly on fallen leaves from trees or shrubs, but also on grasses and herbs. In winter, the food of choice is twigs or evergreen leaves. The species will knock over saplings up to 10 cm in diameter and even stand on its hind legs to reach the leaves. The takin also requires a large intake of minerals and sometimes travels long distances to reach salt-bearing mines where they may stay for several day.


Habits and Lifestyle

In summer, the species lives in large herds of up to 300 individuals at high altitudes and forms small herds of 20 individuals in winter. The older males are usually solitary, spending only the mating months with a group of takin. The takin is a very slow-moving animal, but also has the ability to nimbly jump from rock to rock on challenging slopes. They spend most of the day in the dense vegetation, emerging only to eat. There is a seasonal migration from higher elevations in the summer to lower elevations in the winter. When in danger, one takin will warn the rest of the herd with a coughing sound. These takin then hide in the dense undergrowth for cover.

Individuals sometimes spray the lower side of their bodies with urine for unknown reasons.

Mating Habits

The mating season is July to August and the gestation period is about 8 months, with 1 litter per birth. The average lifespan is 12-15 years.

How Many Types Of Takin Are There?

The national animal of Bhutan has four other subspecies:


Golden Takin, Mishmi Takin, Sichuan Takin, and Bhutan Takin. They differ in coat color, with male Takins having darker faces than female Takins, making it easier to differentiate between them.

The national animal of Bhutan prefers to live in small groups;

nevertheless, adult males prefer to live alone for the rest of their lives.

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