Accompany Kids to Grow

As a real ride-on drift car, this licensed 12V Lamborghini STO vehicle with working LED lights and sounds is a popular gift for kids aged 3-8 years to cultivate motor skills and drifting ability.

Keep Your Little Driver Safe

Made of premium PP and iron, this battery-powered motorized vehicle is sturdy to hold a toddler within 88 lbs. 4 wear-proof tires and an adjustable safety belt ensure stable and safe driving outdoors.

Let Kids Learn by Playing

Designed with inbuilt music and a USB port, this sporty toy car allows you to play favorite tunes and educational materials for a beneficial atmosphere while your kid is driving forward and back.  


Double Fun with Remote Control

Kids can easily run the drift car by the start button, foot pedal and steering wheel for about 40-45 mins while the parent can override the toy car via the remote control for maximum safety.  



The Olympic Marmot is a rodent in the squirrel family, Sciuridae. Olympic Marmots are about the size of a domestic cat. They have a wide head with small eyes and ears; a stocky body with stubby legs and sharp, rounded claws adapted for digging. Their tails are long and bushy. The coat is double-layered and consists of soft thick underfur, for warmth, and coarser outer hairs. The fur color changes with the season and with age, but an adult marmot’s coat is brown all over with small whiter areas for most of the year. Their muzzle is almost always white.


Olympic Marmots are native to the Olympic Mountains in the Olympic Peninsula of Washington state, USA. Most of their total habitat is located in Olympic National Park, where they are often sighted, especially on Hurricane Ridge. Within the park, Olympic Marmots inhabit lush sub-alpine and alpine meadows, fields, and montane scree slopes. These animals are well-adapted to their generally cold natural habitat, where there is snowfall almost every month of the year on the mountain slopes and barren grasslands.


Olympic Marmots are herbivores (folivores). They eat meadow flora such as avalanche and glacier lilies, heather blossoms, subalpine lupine, mountain buckwheat, harebells, sedges, and mosses.


Habits and Lifestyle

Olympic Marmots are gregarious burrowing animals. They live in colonies containing multiple burrows. These burrows are used for hibernation, protection from bad weather and predators, and raising offspring. A typical colony consists of a male, 2-3 females, and their young; young marmots stay with their family for 2 years. The activity of these animals varies with the weather, time of day, and time of year; during summer months because of rain and fog, marmots spend most of the day in burrows and forage mostly in the morning and evening. In between these times, they lay on rocks warming under the sun, grooming each other, playing, chirping, and feeding together. Olympic Marmots start to enter hibernation in early September. Before hibernating, they bring dry grass into the burrow for bedding or food. Adults emerge after hibernation in May, and the young in June. When communicating vocally, Olympic Marmots have 4 different types of whistles which include flat calls, ascending calls, descending calls, and trills.

Mating Habits

Olympic Marmots are polygynous, which means that males mate with more than one female during a breeding season. These marmots come out from hibernation at the beginning of May, and breeding occurs about two weeks later. Females give birth to 1-6 young in a grass-lined burrow underground after the gestation period that lasts around 4 weeks. Newborn pups cannot see, have no fur, and are pink in color. After a month, pups first leave the burrow; around the same time, they begin to be weaned. Even after they are allowed to emerge, the young stay close to the burrow, where they chase each other and fight playfully. Within a few weeks after first emerging from the burrow, the young are fully weaned and can feed themselves. Olympic Marmots are not completely independent from their mothers until they reach two years of age. Both males and females become mature at 3 years, but females generally don’t breed until they are 4 or 5 years old.

OUTDOORS: Coyotes, Climate Have Impacted Olympic Marmots

One week from today, the Port Angeles Lefties will take the Civic Field diamond for their season opener attired in caps and jerseys featuring a marmot mascot logo, an ode to one of the North Olympic Peninsula’s most popular endemic species, the Olympic Marmot.

These native Peninsulaites evolved separately from other marmot species thanks to ice-age isolation and are found only in the alpine meadows within Olympic National Park and surrounding national forest and nowhere else in the world. Rodents in the squirrel family, they are most easily observed nuzzling, playing and chirping in and around the mountain meadows above 4,000 feet near Hurricane Ridge in Olympic National Park.

The park has overseen volunteer monitoring of the species since 2010, and is now accepting volunteer applications for the Olympic Marmot Monitoring Program’s 2017 survey season. The 2017 application deadline is next Thursday, June 1, but may close earlier if enough eligible volunteers have been accepted or last longer if some trips remain unfilled.

“We started monitoring the species after a decline was documented in the early 2000s,” said Olympic National Park Wildlife Branch Chief Patti Happe. “The population has appeared to have stabilized since we began the monitoring program, but at a lower level than what was observed in the 1990s or early 2000s.”
Marmots colonies are still found in good numbers at Royal Basin in Jefferson County and Hurricane Hill in Clallam County, but whole colonies have disappeared.
Previous research studies have helped biologists come to theorize the population dips were caused by a link between coyotes and changes in climate. “At other spots, the research that this was founded on saw high level of predation by coyotes,” Happe said. “The coyotes were taking lots of marmots, especially adult females. Coyotes are not a native species to the Olympic Peninsula, but the adaptable creatures have spread in all directions and now populate all of the lower 48 states, plus Alaska.”

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